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Grand Lodge 

A.F. & A.M. of Canada 

In the Province of Ontario 








From the 
Masonic Library 
J. Lawrence Runnalls 
St. Catharines 
August 1988 







In the Province of Ontario 







July 15th, A.D. 1987, A.L. 5987 

The Property of and ordered to be read in all 
the Lodges and preserved. 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Heritage Lodge No. 730 G.R.C. & Grand Lodge A.F.& A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario 


William R. Pellow was born in 1930 at Chapleau, Ontario, where he received 
his early education. He attended Albert College in Belleville and received a B.A. 
degree from Queen's University. He completed his studies at the University of 
Toronto Faculty of Dentistry in 1964. 

He practises dentistry in London. Ontario and is President of Pellark Inc., a 
land and property development company. 

Dr. Pellow taught at both the University of Toronto and the University of 
Western Ontario Dental Faculties. He is a member of local, provincial and 
federal dental societies and has held offices in many dental bodies. 

Our Grand Master was initiated, passed and raised in Lome Lodge No. 622, 
Chapleau. He rose to the office of Junior Deacon, resigning his position to attend 
University. In 1966 he affiliated with Ionic Lodge No. 716, London, and became 
Worshipful Master in 1972. In 1976 he was elected District Deputy Grand Master 
of London East District. He was appointed to the Board of General Purposes in 
1980 and was subsequently elected 1982-84. During this period he served with 
distinction on many committees, and was Chairman of the Committee on 
Masonic Education. In 1985 he was elected Deputy Grand Master. 

Bro. Pellow is a member of several concordant and appendant orders in both 
York and Scottish Rite. He is a member of Mocha Shrine, London, and was 
President of the Alumni Unit. 

At the Conference of Grand Masters of Masons in North America in 1987, 
our Grand Master was elected to the Committee of the Commission on Informa- 
tion for Recognition. 

In 1955 he married Leitha Robinson and the Pellows have two daughters, 
Kimberly Anne and Arden Linda, and a son, William Robin Jackson. The Pellow 
home has become the centre for annual lodge social events. 

Many public and private endeavours have benefited from our brother's 
enormous energy and dedication. 

MW Bro. Pellow's affiliation is with the United Church. Curling, cottaging 
in Chapleau, and tennis are among his pastimes. 

In the Province of Ontario 

At the One Hundred and Thirty-second Annual Communication of 
the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario, held 
in the City of Toronto, commencing Wednesday, July 15, A.D. 1987, A.L. 

Present were: 

M.W. Bro. A Lou Copeland 

R.W. Bro. William R. Pellow 

R.W. Bro. Colin A. W. Ball Grand Senior Warden 

R.W. Bro. Kenneth R. Brown Grand Junior Warden 

R.W. Bro. Robert T Flowers Grand Chaplain 

M.W. Bro. James N. Allan Grand Treasurer 

M.W. Bro. Robert E. Davies Grand Secretary 

R.W. Bro. Edward C. Parker Grand Registrar 

VW. Bro. James T Cassie Grand Director of Ceremonies 


M.W. Bros. J. A. Irvine, J. N. Allan. B. B. Foster. W. K Bailey. E. W Nancekivell. R. E. 
Davies. N. R Richards. H. O. Polk. R E. Groshaw. 


Algoma A N. Angus Peterborough D. J. Pearcy 

Algoma East G. A Marr Prince Edward W. J. Aylsworth 

Brant G. H. Gibson St. Lawrence D. R. Moore 

Bruce L. D. Davis St. Thomas R E. Standen 

Chatham H. Mavin Sarnia G. L. Atkinson 

Eastern W. A Robinson South Huron M. W Lee 

Frontenac D. R Thornton Sudbury-Manitoulin A Gray 

Georgian E. P. Finkbeiner Temiskaming A D. Mortson 

Grey D. B. Dobson Toronto 1 C. H. M. Reid 

Hamilton A J. A Muir Toronto 2 S. E. Caveney 

Hamilton B J. L. Webster Toronto 3 R. W Lewis 

Hamilton C N. S. Webb Toronto 4 G. E. MacLaren 

London East R. J. Morris Toronto 5 S. D. Hall 

London West M.J.May Toronto 6 W J. Leek 

Musk.-Parry Sound B. A Sinclair Toronto 7 G. Hinchliff 

Niagara A T. M. Thomas Victoria A R. Henderson 

Niagara B ;R M. Stokes Waterloo A G. A Kennedy 

Nipissing East G. C. Warren Wellington R C. Schieck 

North Huron A R Burgess Western C. W. Kacan 

Ontario J. G. Gregg Wilson S. W. Holden 

Ottawa 1 A B. B. Sewell Windsor J. A Rundle 

Ottawa 2 R. J. Kirkpatrick 



T. J. Arthur. T. R. Davies. J. W. Millar. W. L. Pacey. R. T. Runciman. C. A Sankey, D. C. 
Bradley. N. E. Byrne. D. I. Greenwood. C. E. Drew. J. Pos. W. M. Secord. J. A J. Hughes. E. 
C. Steen. F. J. Bruce. W. E. Elgie. C. J. Woodbum. R. C. Casselman. A. N. Newell. R. E. 
Jewell. W. N. Buckingham. W. J. Finlay. J. D. Jackson. E. M. Jones. G. E. MacDonald. J. C. 
Piper. F. J. Satterley. J. W. Auckland. A G Broomhead. S. H. Cohen. R. G. Cooper. W. C. 
Frank, W. E. Rawson, R. S. Throop. 


J. A Irvine Ireland 

J.N.Allan Scotland 

F.Scott Alberta 

C. A Sankey British Columbia 

M. J. Damp Manitoba 

C. D. Mackenzie Nova Scotia 

W. H. Mortlock Prince Edward Island 

N. R. Richards Quebec 

R. E. Groshaw Saskatchewan 

W. E. McLeod India 

J. W. Millar New South Wales 

J. A Turner New Zealand 

R. T. Runciman Queensland 

K. H. Redden South Australia 

J. Meek. Tasmania 

C. W. Emmett Victoria 

J. D. Atchison Western Australia 

K. Hughes Alabama 

E. W Nancekivell California 

R C. Fuller Colorado 

N. E. Byrne Connecticut 

H. R. Banwell Delaware 

H. V Bartlett Florida 

F. J. Bruce Idaho 

W R. Pellow Illinois 

J. M. Jolley Kansas 

R. E. Davies Louisiana 

L. W. Westwell Maine 

B. B. Foster Massachusetts 

D. E. Wilson Michigan 

J. T. Cassie Minnesota 

G. T. Rogers Mississippi 

J. V Lawer Missouri 

R Colledge Montana 

K. N. Nesbitt Nebraska 

J. F. Heap Nevada 

C. C. Lillico New Hampshire 

H. I. Sparling New Jersey 

H. C. Steele New York 

M. B. Dymond Ohio 

R G. Loftus Oklahoma 

C.J. Baxter Oregon 

C. J. S. Nixon Rhode Island 

H. O. Polk South Carolina 

H. Jowett South Dakota 

G. C. Phair Texas 

C. A Reith Utah 

W J. Carnegie Vermont 

W. F Cockburn Virginia 

A M. Watson Washington 

W. J. Anderson West Virginia 

R. M. Gunsolus Wisconsin 

K. J. Hay Argentina 

W. D. Stevens Austria 

J. A Clayton Belgium (Reg. G.L.) 

E. C. Steen Goias 

G. H. Gilmer Paraiba 

C. J. Woodburn Parana 

W E. Sills Sao Paulo 

H. A Cameron Bogota 

W. M. Newell Cartagena 

W. L. Pacey Costa Rica 

C. E. Drew Cuba 

A M. George Ecuador 

A B. Finnie Germany U.G.L. 

FL. Barrett Greece 

A L. Copeland Israel 

C. G. Wonfor Japan 

J. C. Guy Luxembourg 

J. D. Jackson Netherlands 

B. M. McCall Norway 

G. H. Vogan Panama 

H. H. Dymond Peru 

J. I. Carrick Philippines 

R. J. Connor Puerto Rico 

E. J. Langley Spain 

E.J. Scarborough Sweden 

D. R. Shaw Switzerland 

W E. Elgie Turkey 

E. J. Brown Uruguay 

C. F. Grimwood York, Mexico 

The M.W. the Grand Master, A. Lou Copeland, distinguished guests 
and officers of Grand Lodge took their places in the Canadian Room of 
the Royal York Hotel at 8:45 a.m. in the forenoon, and Grand Lodge was 
opened forthwith. 



The Grand Master invited all Masons to enter and be seated. 


The brethren joined in singing the National Anthem followed by the 
Star Spangled Banner and God Save the Queen. 


287— W. A Lowe 

415 — D. Bergman. E. J. Layman 

453— B. D. Keep 

499— R S. Starling. W. E. Shaw 

511— R. M. Hookham 

584— R. B. Bauch. D. A Baxter 


618— B. J. Merritt. J. H. McMullin 

636 — Not Represented 

656 — Not Represented 

662 — S. C. Gordon 

672 — E. Shaw. G. A Law 

709— W. E. Shaw 


412-R. Hilderley. H. W. Walker. L. G. Shier. 

G. L. Dawe. M. C. Bain. D. F. Donaghue 
442— N. R Ingram. K. D. Beggs, W. A Minion 
469— D. Heacock, J. G. Waldorf. G. Y. Masters. 

G. A Marr. G. I. Smith. G. L. Whalen 
487— L. Brisbois. A. Solomon 
622— D. W. Collins. D. J. Broomhead. 

E. M. Ennis. J. M. Park, A G. Broomhead. 

J. Hong. R Mizuguchi. W. Guest. 

G. J. Coulter. W J. Noble 
625— R M. Villebrun 
680— G. Maclntyre. S. Turyk 
698— B. C. MacDermid 


35— D. Hannah. B. B. Foster 

45— G. W. Reeve. H. Y. McClelland. 

L. W. Lawrence. W G. Wright 

R. W Clarke 
82— W. Whitman. C. Oliver. C. Burton. 

G. Gibson. E. Luke. A C. McCay. 

H. OTJell. W. Gerbrandt 
106— G. Mudford. H. L. Davidson. R. Fritzley. 

J. Ney, M. Beven, D. Martin 
113— G. Postill. D. Howard, R D. Charter. 

H. Misener. A L. Copeland 
121— W H. Hughes. S. Bobrovitz 
193— J. E. Shaver, R. Macaulay. C. Bowman. 

H. O Polk 
243— J. G. Plant D. Pitts. R. H. Loube. 

G. Steedman. E. Sager. F. Johnson. 

K. Goodbrand. G. G. Davis. G. Westlake 
319— L. Warren. A. Sayer. R. Shoup. 

W. Buckborough 
329— O. Walker. E. Welt H. Reynolds 
505— C. Hinan. E. Smith. E. Dayman 
508— A R. Grantham. G. E. Stapleton. 

A N. Newell. D. G. Grinton. 

W E. Croome. D. G. Fletcher. 

M. M. Duncan, E. W. Nancekivell 
515— R. B. Tosh. T. Wilson. D. L. Sandison. 

D. Ion. M. J. Davison, A A Barker. 

N. R. Richards. A N. Newell 
519— J. Wren. G. Durnford. M. Dyment 


131— R. McMath. W Hogg 

197— C. R. Harris. C. F Reidl 

235— K. B. MacLean, R. L. Pycock. J. Cumming. 

J. B. Bryce, A Cumming. R. A. Taylor 
262— E. Alton. G. I. Rabb, J. Richardson. 

A Simpson, D. Weeks 
315— G. Wright B. Harkness. S. Boyd 
362— J. Barclay 
393— G. Manery. H. O. Polk 
396— G. Campbell, W Pruder, A E. Hardman. 

M. Nixon. W. Saranchuk. B. Thompson. 

M. Robins. W. Hepburn. O. Cairns, 

G. Hotham, J. Ewing, A Fraser. 

J. Weatherhead 
429— J. Barker. M. Robertson. F R. Weatherdon. 

W. Kealey. J. B. Robson 
431— J. Wrightson. N. Bell 
432— D. A. Caughy, D. J. Nelson. 

R. J. Henderson. C. A Janes, L. D. Davis. 

E. J. Scarborough, J. R. Rixson 
436— W Brindle, D. Hewitson. W Hewitson 



46— J. Creasey, P. Foley. D. MacLachlan. 

D. Hamilton. F. L. Stevens, K Munk. 
B. B. Foster 

245— B. W. Dawson. E. A. Bedford. 

H. A. Cameron, H. D. Dobson. 

M. W. Jackson, G. A. Savage. J. D. Winter. 

B. B. Foster 
255— M. D. Neaves, D. Tricker. H. M. Dunlop. 

B. B. Foster 
267 — J. Edmondson. W. Thornton. D. Cafe. 

G. Down. R. Pickering. Sr.. J. Wice. 

J. Simpson, B. B. Foster 
274— W. Warren. D. A. OBrian 
282— W Dzyngel. A. McKellar. H. Moore, 

J. E. Mitchell. F. Reycraft, K. Reycraft. 

B. B. Foster 
312— J. Colyer. R. Paxton, M. Mahoney, 

P. Polkinghorne. G. Debruyn, L. Tapp, 

E. Woolley, M. Elliot, W. Tarr, E. Steen, 

H. B. Sands. G. Webb. F. Murdoch 
327— J. Sutton. T. McCallum. G. Taylor. Jr.. 

W. Harris, R. McLachlan, V. Blackmore. 

E. Steen 
336 — P. Lalonde. A. Fenton. L. Ashton. 

H. Ashton, B. B. Foster 
390— P. W Emerick, B. B. Foster 
391— C. R. Goodreau. R. K Spence. D. Clark. 

B. B. Foster, J. Raine 
422— G. Hillman, C. McRitchie. D. Johnston. 

R. Johnson. B. B. Foster 
457— J. M. Clark, J. Sheeler. R. Smith. 

B. Broadbent, E. Logan. K. Askew. 

B. B. Foster 
563— A. Cobb. C. Bow. G. E. Fennell. J. Ford. 

A. Mavin. R. L. Waddell, B. B. Foster 
694— C. Phair. W. Kellett, T. R. Kenny, 

K Crowe, B. B. Foster 


21a-R. Hall 
125— E. Bilmer 
142— D. Casselman 
143— D. G. Tryon 
186— H. O. Polk 
207— E. G. Fourney. L. M. Fourney. 

R. A. Suppes 
256— M. W. Roberts. D. G. Dell. C. W Rees. 

W. B. Fleming. E. Crites 
320 — J. McMillan. E. Forward, S. Mattice, 

D. Durant, W Robinson 
383— D. J. Barnhart, M. A. Stoodley, 

N. Porteous, L. Byers, T Strachan 
418— E. Shields 
439— Not Represented 
450 — Not Represented 
452— J. McKay, L. Ferguson 
458— W. D. McNaughton 
480— D. Hess 
491— Not Represented 
557— C. Tait 

596— S. Blackadder. J. Ward 
669— M. I. Smith. C. R. Brodie. G. A. Revell 
707— R. Lee, G. Abele 


3— G. T Williams, V. Johnson, R. H. Hill. 
R. A. Hoddy, C. E. Lappan, G. A. Revell, 
W. D. Stevens, A. E. Symmonds 
9— E. Doughty, W. J. Finlay, D. W. Clarke 
92— W. K. Winterstein, A. Buss, M. J. Slack, 
K. J. Hay, D. S. Patterson, C. M. Peters, 
W R. Ovens, J. G. Hubbard, 
A. S. MacLean, D. Hay, W Parker 

109— D. S. Thompson, K. Perry 

1 19— A. Reddick, J. Hawiey, A. B. Caughey, 
C. Falan, J. Roblin, J. Scheffler 
A. Simpkins, V. Simpkins. G. Smith, 
E. Welbanks, H. Weese, W Hogeboom, 
R. Phillips 

146— C. A. Brooks, B. B. Ballance, 

H. G. Dowdle, L. C. Buck, S. P. Millen, 
R. Hoddy 

157— B. J. Myers, H. O. Polk, J. K. Raison, 

S. S. ScoviL R. S. Throop, R. T. Waterfield 

201— T Beaubiah, H. Lawson, G. Gibbons, 

F. Symons, G. Hampton, R. Winfield 
228— D. P. Hurt, D. R. Thornton, C. G. Sararas, 

L. G. Timson 
253— J. B. McCallum, G. Wimmer, D. D. Reid, 

J. K. Raison, W. S. Watts, A. Saxton. 

D. E. Watts. W Prohaska 
299— D. Cosh, M. Hart, R. MacRae. D. Brown, 

M. Jackson. J. Wagar 
404— H. J. Hinchey, R. Shier. D. F. Howes, 

G. W Bradshaw, G. V. Kirk 
441— Not Represented 

460— M. Sleeth, W R. Webb, G. Rixon, 

A. L. Copeland 
497— E. F. Fox 
578— W G. Perrin. A. J. Cohoe. P. M. Floyd, 

D. R. Hall, R. Ineson, D. N. Watson 
585— W. Blaikie, J. McCormack, C. McCharles, 

E. W. Fuller, D. Dale 

621— W. Crain, R. Garrett. G. M. Kirkham, 
V. Garrett, R. Attersley, F. Hill 



90— B. Auchterlonie. N. Hodson. 

W. T. Marshall 
%— J. Quick. W. Miller. C. V. Coursey 
192 — G. Cragg. D. Goerke. J. Lawrence. 

J. Shenton. J. Wilson. W. Seymour. 

H. Knight. D. Hiley. W. White. 

E. Cameron. C. Casselman. D. Lamont. 

S. Wellwood 
230— M. E. Fulmer. H. R. Ranee. L. Crook. 

W. J. Linton. J. R. McBeth. 

E. P Finkbeiner. S. G. Mayes. 

B. D. Lamont 
234— P. Shields. H. D. Carscadden. V. Johnson 
236— R. Penman. S. Crockatt J. Edney. 

R. K. Elliott J. Pearson. C. M. Reid. 

M. B. West 
249— J. G. Walker. P. F. Howard. J. R. Wilson. 

R. G. Mink. D. G. Walker. A F. Walker 
266— R. Bates. W. Bates. K. Heatherington. 

J. Pace. C. Greenlaw 
285— T. D. Hughes. B. Zanella. H. F. Oliver. 

J. B. McCarroll 
304— J. Williams. G. Todd. W. Gibbins. 

A. Smith. D. Campbell. L. Jack. D. Coutts. 

W. Browning. R. McBrine 
348— R. Lyons. S. J. Maddock. G. Troyer 
385— J. Rayner. J. Gould. B. M. LoPatriello. 

T. Carter. L. Brandridge. E. E. Boynton. 

L. J. White. C. Heuchan. R. E. Groshaw 

444 — F. X. Dupeyron. C. Gowan. J. M. Heslip. 

H. S. Newell. J. F. Jones. D. Stephens. 

W. J. Young. T W. Montgomery, 

J. G. Halifax. D. C. Jardine. B. W. Lawson. 

G. H. Gilpin 
466— S. McNutt K. McAuley. G. Hofmann. 

M. Lockhart 
467— H Kenkel. R. Gilbert 
470— V. Slade. W. Bevis 
492— F. C. Lovering. M. J. Lovering. 

W. T. Anderson. M. Townes. H. Hallet. 

B. Rodd 
538— G. Price. D. Walker 
659— O. E. Abbott R. Cuthbertson. 

K. McConnell. G. J. Bakker. J. S. Brown. 

W. B. Ashmore. W. S. McNeil 
673 — S. J. Debattista. F. C. Armstrong. 

R. L. Howard. W. L. Anderson. 

E. Monkman 
718— A. R. Hun, S. L. Wellwood. F. K. Doolittle. 

R. C. Casselman. R. H. Sargeant. 

K. R. Joslin. D. M. Silk. C. R. Bearden. 

J. S. Davis 
737— C. H. Crews. J. O. Kelly. H. M. Tosh. 

W. N. Browning. C. R. Casselman. 

D. N. Campbell. G. H. Gilpin. 

E. P. Finkbeiner. L. Crook. L. B. Jack. 

R. J. McBrine. A. S. Smith. D. C. Jardine. 
W. J. Anderson. C. D. Coutts 


88— L. Bauman. M. H. Lemon. I. Blakelock. 

P. W Brandon. J. R. Vamplew. W. C. Hynd 
137— F. Moore. M. Douglas 
200— R. Adams. W. Cockburn. R. E. Davies. 

A. Watson. J. A Irvine 
216— B. M. Harris. A. Whitaker. F Wiggins. 

A Chalmers. D. Gillespie. D. Brown. 

R. Gillespie. C. Broyden. W. G. Gibson. 

W. A. Dunn. R. Lackey. A. Gillespie. 

J. F. Lennox. H. P. Darraugh 
306 — E. Chambers. B. Auckland. K. Hooper 
322— B. E. Fitter. N. Bartley. A. Killing. 

W. A Strutt. K. Tyc 

333 — S. Lawler. L. Hudson. J. E. Gibson 
334— McDougall. T. O'Donnell. W. Burnett 

L. Brown. C. Jackson 
377— W. Newell. B. Robinson. H. McGhee. 

C. Gillis. K Burnside. J. Haggerty. H. Ritz 
421— O. Foreman. L. Soloman. B. Fife, 

D. Greenwood. R. Woods. R. West 
G. Winters. R. Greenwood. J. Sime 

449— L. Davison. A. Manganelli. D. E. Ritchie. 

B. Dobson. W. Ferris. J. Ferris 
490— C. S. Glasspool. R. Burnside. D. W. Dixon. 

W C. McBride. D. R. Sturgeon 


6 — G. Jones. J. A. Baker. B. B. Foster. 

A. C. Campbell. J. N. Fenton. C. L. Dawdy. 

V. T F Hannabuss. G. F. Benton. 

W. J. Moir. D. S. Amis. G. E. Appleyard. 

P. D. Fenton 
40— G. Russell. H. G. Edgar. R. R. Spence. 

S. A. Bard. R T. Binns 
135— R. F Ford. P. Barr. F. Chisholm. 

R. Featherstone. J. Hoekzema. P. Howe. 

E. G. Stover, N. R. Richards 

165— P. A. Lyles. W. Reynolds. E. Soverign. 
F Wickett. J. Robbins. H. Rose. 

C. L. McFadden. W. J. Mackay, J. I. Loft 
W Vollick, G. North 

357— D. N Robinson. B. Ballard. E. C. Colyer. 

D. Aggus. M. D. Zimmerman. 

J. D. Harmer. H. P. Wallace. W. K Bailey. 
H. M. Guild. E. Forth. G. A. Clayborne 
400— W. M. Hadwin. S. L. Solomon. 
W. D. Featherstone. E. D. Warren 



475— G. G. Wilkes. A. Wright. W. A. Watson 

C. McMillan 
551— B. Disalvo. T. McComb. J. Watson. 

C. Battey. D. Westbrook. J. Bennett. 

W. Cowell. W. Hall. N. Rees. L. Matthews. 

B. B. Foster 

603— W. A. Wingrove. A. Crow. D. J. Elliot. 

L. Andrews. W. Heuther 
639— W. Roberts. J. Latham. W. Gilchrist. 

D Allen. R. G. Churchill. R. S. Maxwell. 

C. Maling. N. J. Paterson. S. Paton 
663— W. H. Price. E. M. Scott. C. Brown. 

M. K. McLean. T. C. Warner. F. D. Draker 
681— A. J. Telfer. W. R. Denison. 

D. W. Goodhue. A. G. Kennedy. 

D. Kennedy 
712-H. Schroeder 
725— J. A. Sweetlove. J. E. Brittain. C. Brown. 

C. G. Battey. W. J. Curtis. J. Hobson. 

J. I. Loft. J. A. Muir. D. J. McFadgen. 

G. E. Pattison. C. D. Reading. 

J. G. Robbins. P. E. Ribbins. 

C. L. Trenholm. D. D. Thornton 


7— R. D. Beringer. G. May. 

A. G. DeQuetteville. H. F. Walters. 

C. S. Brooks. P. Reeve 

27— R. G. Skinner. G. Harrison. C. Somerville. 
J. C. Guy. L. P. Lowry. J. W Lowry. 
G. H. Crawshaw. T. Stenhouse. D. H. Bliss. 
W. E. Galloway. J. L. Webster. 

D. A. Warrington. T M. Welsh. J. A. Irvine. 
J. W. Gerrard. G. W. Skinner 

57— L. Burke. N. Dolson. R. Hillgartner. 

A. Lowden. R. McKinnell 
61— D. R. Shaw. W. Binney. R. Connor. 

R. Connor. R. Cork. J. Covert. F. Holland. 

L. Hoskin. H. Jackson. D. Jagger. 

K. McLeod. E. W. Nancekivell. 

G. Patterson. D. Reading. G. Walker 
62— G. S. Parke. M. E. Teskey. K. D. Cosier. 

A. R. Murphy. J. N. Aldridge. R. Deagle 
166 — C McManus. A. Thomas. D. Warneke. 

C. Ptolemy. J. Bolton 
185— C. Fox. J. A. Senn 
382— J. Czaban. A. D. Ward. A. Maxwell. 

T. G. Regan. R. G. Wands. A. W Watson. 

W. Gruenwald. N. G. McCarthy. 

C. D. Williams. W. R. Rolph 

544— S. McGee. V. A. Wice. V. Lepp. 

R. C. Murphy. C. L. Dawdy 
593— J. R. Epplett. I. Thomson. R. Cummings. 

E. W. Nancekivell. W. S. McNeil. 

J. I. Carrick. L. Crawford. J. S. Hayworth. 
J. E. Raby. N. E. Fair. P. Wilkinson. 

F. W. Skretkowicz. M. Dieroff. A. Ritchie. 
T. J. Brown 

594— B. K. Schweitzer. R. F. Young. J. Bramley. 
F Close. T. B. Kinnear. A. B. Kitchen. 

D. C. Moore. E. W Nancekivell. 

A. N. Newell. K. L. Schweitzer. P. Smith 
667— J. R. O'Raw. T. Poolton. E. L. Burns. 

E. W Nancekivell. R. W. Faulds. 

D. S. Grieve. R. E. Todd 

692— G. K. Bone. D. H. Hetherington. 

J. S. Macala. D. R. McLeod. M. D. Capel. 
W J. Burke. D. W. Carter, E. L. Corman. 
J. D. Rogers. D. B. Murray. W J. Hawkins. 

E. P. Warren. K. M. Marshall. 

N. W. Penny. F. J. Barnard. R. D. Dillman. 
J. M. Watt. J. I. Muir. R. S. Foster. 
T F. Crook 
714— J. McCutcheon. S. Wright. S. J. White 


100— J. C. Ladd. E. Waller. R. C. Gregory. 

I. Eaton. R. G. Parliament 
272— F Venema. R. Twitchett. Sr.. D. W. Ewen. 

T. E. Burton. G. T. McNiven. 

E. W. Brunton. W. G. Lister. C. W. Craig. 

W K. Bailey 
291— V. Mann. G. Maschewski. D. J. Brown. 

F Adams. P. Granatier. G. Livock. 

H. Lord. O. Mann. B. Macintosh. 

C. Nicholson. G. Sanders. J. Weatherston 
324— A. Loopstra. R. Ross. C. Freeman. 

N. Webb. H. Whitmore. H. Hicks. 

A. Mellanby. A. Rogers, R. Whitmore. 

J. Klukach. H. Hillgren 
495— D. J. Sutton. M. Wallis. C. L. Dawdy. 

W. G. Birnie. J. G. Hamilton. B. F Mills. 

L. Levitt. L. G. Kesmarki. A. D. Lister 
513— E. J. Fabbro, L Cooper, A. J. Cochrane, 

D. Downey, D. Gordon, P. Hooker, 

J. Stewart. H. Gudgeon. J. McCulloch. 

G. Riggs. G. G. Wilkes. H. Lord 
549— W. Brimer. B. S. Walters. C. M. Tootell. 

P. Robertson. A. Watson, A. Bradley, 

R. J. Connor 
550— A. Czemerynski. G. Hutton, R. Hurst. 

A. W. Fuller, J. Hobson, J. Cowman. 

W Rutlidge. C. Garner. A. W. Anderson 
555— G. W. Campbell, R. Ellison. 

F. R. Fordham. J. MacBride. 

G. W Roberts. J. A. Turner. 

J. A. Robertson. J. Lyness. J. Wardle 
562— A. Church. T Irwin. T Chardine. F. Scott 


W Riley. G. Goodbrand. K. Snell. 
W. Thomson. G. Colville. R. Stockman. 
J. Hobson. W. Birnie 
602— H. Grove. J. Spiers, T. NeilL D. Falconer 
654— R. Lee. D. Jagger. P. Babcock. 

N. Buckingham. R. Doherty. W. Elgie. 
R. Gilbank. C. Howell. D. Roppel. 
R. Spoar 
671— D. V. Ferguson. A. Plumb. J. A. De Young. 

W. J. Curtis. W. J. Simpson. 
S. Winterbottom. R. Todd 
687— R. F. Inch. A. S. Grieve. W. A. Baillie. 

A E. Bowler. N. E. Byrne. G. W. Cobham. 

K. H. Edwards. C. A. Houghton. 

P. N. Martin. A. W. McTear. 

R G. Parliament. D. W. Pottier. 

D. G. Scott. E. C. Stephens. G. A. Tym. 

D. E. Wood 


20 — G. B. Francis. T. C. Haggerty. C. O. Logan. 

A. M. George. A. J. Graham. 

W. J. Anderson. S. J. Hanna. 

J. S. Mawdsley. P. J. Mullen. R. W Scruton. 

D. J. Emerick. H. Crockatt. W. R. Pellow. 

N. R. Richards. J. A. Irvine 
64— D. G. Dowling. P. Masters. B. Kotarba. 

G. McLeod. R. Cooper. I. Dale. D. McRae. 

H. O. Polk. W. R. Pellow. B. B. Foster. 

J. A. Irvine 
190— S. Thompson. A. E. Agar. O. R. Knott. 

F Satterley 
300 — S. Gourley. G. Taylor. C. Sutherland. 

A Smith. W. Dellar. L. Elliott. 

W. K Bailey. W. R. Pellow 
344— R. A. Knott. W. R. Peddie. L. J. Gent, 

R. R. Martindale. J. C. Spry. R. J. Morris. 

D. J. Gent, H. H. Hackland. R. C. Neely 
345— D. R. Wilbee. C. J. Scott. W. E. Buck. 

N. L. Lansdell. W. F McCrady. 

R. C. Neely. H. A. Tucker 
379— R. N. Lee. D. Shoebottom. A. Johnson. 

R. Saunders. A A Taylor. W. R. Pellow 
380— W. J. Moore. A Ingrey. L. G. Hartin. 

C. F. MacKewn. C. H. Amos. B. C. Welch. 

A F. Stewart, E. S. Carson. R. D. Lahey. 

T. A. Johnson. C. W Stilson. W. McKay. 

J. S. Mansfield 
394— R. Kordyban. J. Brown. D. Roulston. 

T. Richardson. J. Taylor. J. Chamings. 

J. Warner. P. Elgie. E. W. Nancekivell 
399— R. M. Marsh. J. Hoyle. W. Walker. 

J. E. Ford. V. LefTler 
597— J. P Hollingsworth. R. N. Milliken. 

G. Polci. E. T. Dray. G. A. Fraser. 

E. R. Ward. W. D. White. R. H. Brownlee. 
J. Jenkins. J. P. Cook. G. K. Bungay. 

F. A Standring. N. McGowan. 

D. J. Smithers, L. Martin. K. G. Robinson. 

E. B. Stahlin. W. R. Pellow 

684— D. G. Keenan. W. H. Barker. J. N. Allan. 
W. K Bailey. A Barnett, R A Barnett, 
W. L. Barnett. J. K Baskey. A. L. Copeland. 
R. E. Davies. B. B. Foster. R. E. Groshaw. 
C. C. Hill. J. A Irvine. G. W. Kerr. 
C. F MacKewn. Sr.. C. F. MacKewn. 
J. R. MacLeod. B. McCall. 

E. W. Nancekivell. W. R. Pellow. 

H. O. Polk. T. R. Powell. N. R. Richards. 

S. L. Ricketts 
716— J. Sneddon. T. C. Andison. J. W. Bradt. 

R. A Cater. W L. Davies. J. B. Gunnis. 

R. G. Kendall. W Legg. S. Nielsen. 

W. R Pellow. R. G. Petch. M. W. Ragin. 

N. R. Richards. P. J. Scott 
735— J. J. Sims. E. Stubbs. H. A. Ryan. 

R. A Cater, C. Steele. T. A Johnson. 

W. R. Pellow. W. Juryn. L. T. Langford, 

F. C. MacKewn 


42— R. A. Fletcher. B. W. Lyle. 

B. A. MacDonald, E. C. Lee, J. A. Attwood, 
A B. Messenger. D. A McDonald 

81— A W. Marner. T. B. Northcott. 

J. A. McLean, H. Russell 
107— N. L. Hopkins, G. G. Johnson. 

D. H. Brough. J. W. Cochrane. J. E. Wice. 

J. A. Irvine 
195— L. T Langford. S. R. Lowe. E. Peters. 

C. C. Smith 

209a-J. E. Campbell, L. T Monger. 

W. B. Flannigan. J. A Irvine. D. R. Banks. 

M. J. May, H. T. Gale. T R. Powell. 

E. E. Ross. D. A. Wilson 
289 — R. Pacheco. R. Travers. J. Buckmeyer. 

A Burt. G. Forbes. W. Frank, M. Gilbert. 

J. Ingram. D. May. J. Merrifield. K. Player. 

C. Satchell. D. Watkins 
330 — G. J. Montgomery, J. L. Parliament 

G. Ricciardelli. J. R. Kilpatrick. J. W. Bradt. 

J. Hessey. W. F. Botham, J. P. Smuck. 

A G. Smuck. V. Govan, P. J. Gale. 

M. Y. Honkawa, D. J. Finnegan. 

J. A. Irvine, E. W. Nancekivell 


358-H. T. Walker. G. E. Hotham. 

G. W. Hotham. J. F. McKay. G. A. Morris. 

D. A Paquette 
378— E. C. Bottoms. R. B. Winterton. 

L. E. Hartford, J. F. Higgins. 

J. S. Mansfield. J. Purkiss. W. R. Pellow 
388— D. R. Kennedy. R. Harrison. T Rushton. 

W. K. Hardy. B. Kennedy. E. Hord 
529— J. A Neve. W Tunks 
580— W. G. Phillips. D. W. Imrie. B. Ciccotelli. 

H. C. Steele. R. A Cater. R. Sewell. 

L. N. Chase. R. F Barber. L. W. Dundas. 

J. T. Currie. H. Scott. W. K Bailey. 

R. D. Beringer 
610— P. Roi. V. Speake. R. C. Fuller. 

R. D. Palser. L. M. Noble. P. R. Brown. 

K. M. Tilden. F. Cotton. L. Carter. 

D. Mortimer. K M. Turner 
708— A S. Rake. L. K Thomas. K. R. Brown. 

A W. Dixon. R. C. Fuller 


352— Not Represented 

360— D. Kennedy. L. M. Shea. M. Beathune. 

B. Roberts. C. MacDougald. R. E. Davies 
376 — M. Higgins. R. Munroe, G. Bildson. 

R. M. Austin. R. D. Robertson. L. J. LeMay 
409— D. Brent. W. Cleverdon. J. E. Clipsham. 

E. Matches. J. Currell 

423— B. Sinclair. J. Hornibrook 

434— R. G. Flavelle. W Kanak. D. I. Murdy. 

O E. Strood. C. A Fetterley. 

H. J. Rickward. R. D. Cam G. Purdy 
443— A Hodgins. G. Dickerson, J. Dickerson. 

R. Frederick. L. Froud. J. Hutcheson 
454 — N. Sedore. T. C. Dempster 


2 — T. M. McGuire. J. M. Quinn, 

D. R. Woodhouse. D. J. Garrett. 

K. L. Bjorgan. W. M. Secord 
15— P. Klotz. W. G. Birdsall. A. G. Kinnear. 

J. A. Robertson. M. M. Station 
32— K. Houseman. J. Cowan, J. Toll. 

W. Caughell. L. Stringer. H. Bartlett 

F Martin, J. N. Allan 
103— J. R. McVey. J. Hacker. W. M. Secord 
115— J. Furedi. A. Kofink. O. A Bradt. 

O. R. Holloway. A. K. Campbell 
221— W. J. Booth. D. Vernal, Jr.. H. F Bradley 
277— D. Rorison. W. Barber, D. Stanton, 

W. Klapatiuk, A. J. Trussell, 

R. M. Gatenby, J. R. Payette 

296— W. H. Atkinson. R. H. Herbert. 

T. R. Pedwell. W Misener. C. Jago 
338— B. McLennan. J. Welsh. J. Weidmark, 

R. Smith. W. Heaslip, J. Rigg 
502— T Watt D. T. Bennie. F A. Poole. 

J. W. Springsted 
614 — F R. Demaine. J. Donnelly. 

G. R. Hubbard, M. Bentley. D. Rorison 
616 — G. Rawson. B. Blanch. L. Hoffmann. 

G. Trenholm. C. Sankey. W. K. Bailey 
661— G. Gibson, J. Argue. D. M. Donnelly, 

R. Paxton, W. Mcintosh, T E. Lewis. 

L. E. Coates 
697— E. J. Simmonds, R. Freeman. 

J. M. Atkinson. G. Krienack. T M. Thomas 


105— G. B. Hardwick, D. Hunter. M. A. Pretty. 

N. Farrington, S. T. McKay, 

J. E. Sparkman, J. McLatchie 
168— R. J. Muha, J. W Sommerville. 

F. J. Christie 
169— C. McKnight A. Etling, C. R. Smallbone 
264— D. Katz, J. R. Graham, D. Bruce 
337— S. Gill. K G. Halbert. T. Williams 
372— D. J. McGregor, R. J. Armstrong. 

D. G. Ineson, L. W Nigh, B. B. Foster, 

E. W. Nancekivell 

373— W R. Burnett P. L. Galway, C. V Dyson, 

W. B. Martin. A. Mocsan. J. D. Weir, 

B. D. Penwarden. J. R. Brown 
471— Not Represented 
535— J. Baker, D. W. Dixon 
573— J. Elliott Jr. , R. Stokes. D. Russell 
613— Not Represented 
615— P. Barnhart G. L. Curtis, D. B. Conhiser, 

D. Brady 
626—1. W Wilson, T. Cochrane 
679— S. E. Wheat L. Miles, W A Lowe. 

J. L. Grierson, L. Kleer, E. F Goodyear, 

G. R. Sinnicks. W. D. Brooks 



405— J. R. Devolin. K. W. Haggart 
420— S. W. Brouse. B. E. Manson. 

M. E. Copeland. L. Tate 
447— M. J. Thomas. G. C. Warren. H. F. Clark 
462— C. McMillan. R. T Flowers 
485— R. G. Taylor. H. E. Mcllroy. 

E. Collingwood 
486— W. L. Pacey. W. Mathews. D. McLeod. 

D. Robson. W. J. Mathews. W. McKenna 
507— M. Major 
617— G. A. Cole. B. B. Watson. G. C. Jessup 


93— J. W. Hackett. A. R. Burgess. N. C. Liddle 
162— P. Mulvey. M. Mulvey. H. McMichael. 

L. Johnston. J. Inglis. W. S. Mulvey. 

E. Fitch. R. Dickson. E. D. Walker 
184— K. A. Cook. W. Conn. R. Simpson. Sr.. 

R. H. Alton 
225— B. Hastings. M. Walker. C. Stewart 

D. Brillinger 
276— J. N. White. W. A. McKenzie. R. Bregman 
284— W. Todd. F. Uhler. L. Knight. N. Hoover. 

W. Turnbull. G. Hazelwood. C. Krauter. 

D. Dunbar. F. Thuell. B. McCall 
286— D. J. McBurney. D. Cerson. A. Robertson. 

K. H. Saxton. K. McLaughlin. 

D. Langridge. D. Hynes. F. Lewis 
303— C. Coultes 
314— G. W. Metzger. L. E. Morphy. 

W. G. Speers. A. W. Wright 
331 — R. Inglis. R. Shelly. D. Weber. N. Wilson. 

R. McClement. M. Inglis 
341— W. Lodge. E. Guy. C. Steinhoff 
568— V. William. C. Vincent 


17— J. McKeen. F. Shearer. C. Curtis. B. Baluk. 

H. W. Seale. W. Broomfield. J. Beedham. 

R. Jewell. E. Frei. R. Dunn. J. Nairn. 

R. Burns. W. R. Marsh. J. Pearce. 

W. T Greenhough. R. Smith. C. Wellman. 

R. E. Groshaw. R. E. Davies 
26— L. M. Lowry. S. Hutnyk. E. Shepard. 

W. J. Dickinson. R. J. Hughes. 

A. R. Furmidge, M. O'Neill. C. MacKenzie 
30— J. Mansfield. H. Boake. R. Collins. 

C. C. Corris. B. Guthrie. W. F. Guthrie. 
W Hoffman. L. H. Inkpen. P. Price. 

R. Pye. C. B. Rycroft. H. Visser. 
L. W. Waltham 
31— J. D. Sebben. K. A. Billett. K. Bromley. 
M. MacKenzie, J. L. Hartwell. H. B. Tink. 

D. K Tillcock 

39— H. Ormiston. W. G. Manning, N. Grandy. 

D. E. Burleigh. A. E. Francis. J. G. Gregg. 

L. G. Slute 
66— J. Trimble. E. Barnoski. P. Gardner, 

G. Richard. F. LeGresley. J. English. 

M. O'Neill, B. LeGresley 
91— E. Colbourne, W. Greenhough. B. Baluk. 

F. Cowie. F. Greenfield. R. Smith. 

D. Deviney, T Murray 
114— B. Smith. L. Irving. A. B. Finnic 

A. J. Selvig, G. Lang. L. G. Austin. 

F. E. Guy. W. Brown. R. B. Rose. 

C. E. Bryans. A. L. Copeland 

139— G. W. Smith. P. B. Jones. H. O. Flintoff. 

W. H. Perryman, P. W. McNeil. 

J. D. Stewart C. G. Nickerson 
270— W. G. Richardson. L. Trotter. H. Robbins. 

F. R. Britten. J. M. Penfound. 

W S. Penfound. P. Moffatt G. Robbins. 

P. R. McCullough 
325— B. Moffat. W. Bailey. H. Elson. 

T. Henderson. K Schoenmaker. H. Duvall. 

N. Allin 
428— D. Lane. W. J. Carnegie. M. D. Dyman. 

R. Lane. A. Crosier. T. Anderson 
649— B. A. Richardson. D. Trumbley. 

J. R. DeCoe. G. Martin. F. J. Bull. 

D. McKay, M. Kellar. M. Fairley. 
W. R. Alexander. G. Bilboe. 

B. J. McManus, W. Kisil, T. A. Hill 

C. G. Armstrong, R. S. Throop 
695—1. L. Oliver. J. H. Pearson. H. O. Flintoff. 

A. Hill. W. G. Miners. W. R. Hancock. 
R. A. Libby. R. H. Williams. D. A. Fear. 
P. E. Harrison. J. C. Winsley. C. M. Miller. 
J. G. Crook. J. Des Rosiers 
706— J. Ramsey. B. Guthrie. R. B. Collins. 

G. Robinson. J. E. Speers. A. Hewis. 
W. Campbell 



58— F. G. Bellamy. E. J. Hare. W. J. Eastwood 
63—1. Bowen. B. Reid. R. T Coker. F. G. Ellis. 

A. M. Bonney. H. L. Morris. J. Tennant. 

W. Crampton. R. E. Shane. C. Cassibo. 

F. MacTavish. J. Beresford. A. Willett, 
H. O. Polk 

147 — A. St. Dennis. D. Downey. W. Guthrie. 

D. Sonnenburg. J. Levi 
148— S. Stewart. A. Klymchuk. R. Thomson. 

J. V. Brown. J. P. La Porte 
159— L. R. Barker. B. S. Green. W. M. Horricks. 

R. H. Hyland. J. Stirling. W. D. Cook. 

G. MacCallum. A. E. Harrington 
231— B. R. Parsons. L. A. Harvey. 

N. G. Allingham. G. R. Clauson. 

W. P. Ford. E. T. Harvey. J. H. Hogg. 

J. A. Pell. J. G. Pell 
371— B. R. Edey. L. Nadon. L. Jones. C. Tapley. 

G. E. Thomas. J. A. McDilda. G. F. Graves, 

G. A. Frankland 
465— D. J. Roper. G. H. Wilson. D. Andrews. 

C. Downey. P. Downey. R. Grant. 

H. O. Polk. G Turner 
476— M. I. Tallim. C. D. Powell. 

W. ArchambaulL B. L. Dorling. 

R. D. Thomson. T W Steward. 

W. A. Hamilton. H. J. Coert. D. I. Wyse. 

C. W. Bennett. J. T. Scobie. J. E. Brown. 

A. J. Scobie. G. Montgomery. H. S. Scobie. 

J. S. Greer. C. Everson 
479— B Buckland. G. Wyman. W. J. Stanley. 

W. C. McVey. K. M. Boyd. J. B. Eadie. 

R. E. Wright G. B. Bowman. L. MacRae. 

H. Hansen. D. Roberts. M. Smith. A. Little 
517— J. M. Hallada. D. A. Carmichael. 

J. C. Clarke. W. R. Falconer. 

J. P. Lofthouse. D. J. Wilson 
558— R. M. Boone. J. A. Christie. 

J. T. Drummond. W. A. Gregory 
560— R. E. Cutler. W. W. Ward. H. O. Polk. 

J. ODonovan. W. R. Rowsome. 

D. E. Roberts. R. K. Campbell 
561— S. V. Campbell. H. A. MacMillan. 

W. D. Archambault. C. W. Carson. 

R. F. Kempster, G. E. MacDonald. 

F. Novak. B. B. Quinney. A. B. Sewell, 

J. A. Statham, A. V. Williams 
665- -G. D. Ford. L. M. Hajjar. R. Borrowdale. 

L. J. Craig. D. S. Cummings. H. O. Polk. 

D. I. Steele. R. W. Thompson. 

R. S. Throop. A. Bond. L. Westwell 
736— C. Alexander, D. G. Armstrong 


52— A. R. Newman. G. F. Clark 
122— R. Wilkins. H. H. Dymond. G. F. Sills 
128— R. Easton. R. Taylor. D. Willis 
177— B. A Butler. T H. Hammell. P. Ochitwa. 

A. C. Grierson 
1% — D. Staye. G. Brown. M. Tripp 
264— T W. Henderson. A. T Boden. 

F. F. Horton. G. T Jones. J. A. Jones. 

J. J. McDougall. N. B. Richardson 
433 — S. Harbert T Marion. W. Hightower 
459— D. Stone. D. Steeves 
516 — M. Curry. K. Johnson. C. Desjardins 
526— M. W. Watling. D. Mackey. K. Nesbitt. 

J. H. Young. R. G. Cousens. J. O'Donovan 
564— R. M. Doak. A. Hewens. E. B. Craig. 

D. G. Lovell. W. A. Speck, B. Irvine. 
H. N. McFetridge 

590— L. E. Miller. A. D. Arbuckle. 

R. G. Hammell. J. J. Balchin. 

R. J. Kirkpatrick, J. A. Burnett. 

W. R. Brown. D. F. Harrison, W. Tenhaaf, 

G. M. Bryant 
595— G. H. Weedmark. J. G. Carruthers. 

E. Albrecht G. Beckett 
686 — Not Represented 

721— W D. Osborne. D. W. Orr. D. E. Belfry. 
C. E. Clark. G. E. Gourlay, 
W. M. Hamilton. J. G. Hawkins. J. Heffel. 
H. O. Polk. C. C. Lillico 


101— J. R. Castle. V. A. Orr. R. J. Robson. 

G. E. Zwicker. H. D. Rose 
126— W Nicholas. D. C. Lunn. D. Belfry 
145— L. Keates, M. Winslow, F. Greaves. J. Hay. 

R. S. Hall 
155— T Cole. R. Cowles. T. Hull. C. A. Palmer. 

J. Hewitt 
161— G. Leeson. J. Hutchinson. E. McKee. 

F. Ferguson. F. Grills. D. Trotter. 
H. O. Polk 

223— J. W. Auckland, R. Begg. 

G. R. Chamberlain. D. J. Pearcy. 
N. E. McClure 

313— R. A. Clancy. J. Fawcett V. E. Young 
374— J. H. Weir, A. Fowler. H. Hope. D. D. Weir. 

W. Braden 
435— G. Bloor. F. Barry, R. McFaul, A. Smith. 

J. M. Rogers. R. T. Watson 
523 — J. Legon, K. Druce. J. H. Hutchinson 
633— P. L. Pearse. B. Davey, W H. Mortlock. 

A. J. Mortlock, M. E. Thackeray, 

M. Durnford, R. L. Timlin, R. Hartford, 

L. C. Gray. A. Bjerknes 
675— W. H. Collinson. A. S. Walden. 

R. M. Watson. J. C. Kerr. G. H. Hurley 




1 1— G. Veniot, W. J. Anderson. A. W. Marner. 

R. A. Swan. S. T. Reid. W. J. Reynolds. 

E. W. Nancekivell. P. M. Anderson 
18— G. R. Watt G. Foster. G. N. Rose. 

E. S. Rutter. A. L. Copeland 
29— Not Represented 
38— S. Down. B. Richardson. B. Robb. 

G. Hemstreet. R. Jewell 
48— D. Hill. R. Ellis. H. D. Thomson. 

G. Holmes. W. J. Aylsworth. E. R. Pigden 
50— R. Gayton. L. Ellis. D. Munro. J. Jinks 
69— G. Branson. A Foote. R. C. Hoard. 

L. Finkle. R. Sills. R. Sararas. G. Bailey. 

W. K. Bailey 
123— J. A. McLean. H. C. Burley, 

R. M. Gunsolus. F. A. Haller. 

E. W. Harrison, G. E. Mountford. 

W. G. Slack. H. S. Smith. W. J. Throop. 

J. A. Irvine 

127— T. A. Hudson. E. Anderson. G. E. Sine. 

P. Ross 
164— D. P. Allman. D. A. King. E. Hewton. 

G. Dollis. L. E. Wight 
215— L. Allair. N. Post. L. Bedford. A. Dempsey. 

R. Hall. A. Haines 
222— Not Represented 
239— E. Geen. H. J. Jones. W. R. Marsh. 

D. L. Geen 
283— W. D. Henderson. J. E. Leavens. 

M. R. Davidson. A. J. Meens. H. N. Britton. 

D. E. Plumpton. R. D. Jones. E. C. Parker. 

D. R. Parkinson. B. E. Portt, W. K. Bailey 
401— W. English. B. E. Portt 
482— J. M. Howarth 
666— W. M. Reid. M. R. Davidson. R. S. Throop. 

G. C. McQueen. G. Cherry. R. W. Verrail. 

A. Moring. W. S. Goodfellow. R. F. Scott. 

G. Mountain 


5— D. Oltmann. G. Clarke. H. G. Snider. 
R. Riis. D. R. Moore. R. Darling. 
G. O. Mielke. D. G. Todd, O. I. Neddo 
14— J. R. Gilpin. A. G. Blanchard, 

R. E. Hughes. R. C. Bradford, G. Ashley 
24— B. H. Smith. G. H. Patterson 
28— A. Gundy. N. Cole. A. Crowder. 
G. L. Abbott, G. Van Der Vaart 
55— S. J. Leach. H. O. Polk 
74 — D. Cooper, K Landon, L. Greer, 
H. M. Earle, R. Byers, E. Knapp, 
H. O. Polk 
85— J. F. Brown, H. E. Shannon. J. W. Male. 

F. G. Lawson, O. J. Neddo 
1 10— J. M. French, H. O. Polk 
209— L. Bingley, T. Easton, H. O. Polk 
242— Not Represented 

368— D. Hone. D. Rice. G. D. Kennedy. 

J. M. Laushway, S. J. Leslie. J. M. Butt, 

J. Silburn 
370— S. Charland, M. Candy. R. Gipson. 

F. Warner. H. Warren. M. Charland. 
R. Guthrie. C. Smith. H. Craig. 

A. L. Copeland. H. O. Polk. J. K. Raison 
387— W. L. Smith. H. Trueman. E. T. Nash. 

H. O. Polk 
389— L. Merrifield 
416— G. Gilmer, D. Murphy, H. O. Polk. 

G. Robertson, A. Tutak, B. Weston 
489—1. C. Blakeney. G. H. Patterson 
504— G. W. McNaughton. H. O. Polk, 

S. T. Woodley. G. H. Patterson 
556— H. G. Reddick. R. J. Somerville 
650— G. S. Moran, D. Hanton 


44— B. Barr, S. McGee. R. Standen. A Levack, 

G. H. Vogan, W. E. Heal 
94— D. R. Sawyer, F. Ford, J. L. Brumpton. 

J. N. Pfeffer. G. R. Gale. H. F. Parker, 

R. F. Marshall. J. A. Toll. M. M. Duncan 
120— N. Ripley. G. Brown. W. T. Glover. 

E. Marr, J. Zegers 
140— R. J. Cresswell. K. H. Freeman. 

W. H. Cresswell. G. T. King, R. Greer. 

C. Steel 
171— W. G. Agar. R. J. Keith. D. W. Durkin. 

A. R. Snell 

232— J. Barber. W. J. Douglas 

302— A Dowell, R. Harrison. I. Bowes. 

G. R. Jackson, J. Griffin. F. Longthorne. 

D. Sanderson, D. Cosens, H. Chater, 

L. Carver, J. Auckland, N. R. Richards 
364— B. Hathaway, W. Newitt, R. McLean, 

B. McLean 
386— R S. Jobson, F. Albright 
41 1— V. Schneider. C. I. Black, A Cipu 
546— L. G. Cook, H. E. Smith. L. D. Marshall, 

R. J. Rose, T. R. Cromwell, G. G. Dennis 



56— D. Mann. C. Bendall, A. Begarnie. 

J. H. Watson. H. S Barnes. H. Russell 
83 — J. Howden. D. C. Lamond 
116 — Not Represented 
153— K. Hart. D. L. Hendrick. N. Logan. 

D. D. Robb. G. L. Atkinson 
158— D. Smith. R. W. Bailey. S. C. Dunlop. 

B. D. Lavitz 
194— R. Whiting. D. Whiting. R. O'Neill. 

J. B. Boyd. M. J. Vokes. R. Campbell. 

K. Jollifle 
238— R. Pembleton. D. E. Fisher. P. Heath. 

D. Wilson 
260— W. Hackett. D. George. M. Karr 
263— L. Harrow, E. B. Peacock 
294— E. L. Clysdale. J. Clysdale. 

W. J. Richardson. G. Grieve 
307— R. Feasey. J. Sercombe. G. Edwards. 

F. Muma. C. Rowland. J. Wilson. 

D. Richter. W. Gough, F. T. Sercombe 
323— T C. Lassaline. I. J. Armstrong 
328— J. Rowe. E. C. Morwood. D. Pollock. 

R. McPhail. G. Taylor. B. Patterson. 

L. McNeil. J. Whiting. J. Patterson. 

J. Gillan 
392— L. Armstrong. S. Saul, D. Varsch, 

R. C. Wright. J. R. Buchanan. K. Heron. 

N. R. Richards 
397— D. Jarvis. R. McKellar 
419— P. Vandenburg. B. Bouck, M. T. Adam. 

W J. Baxter. J. C. Craig, N. C. Dunwoodie, 

B. W. Fisher. R. J. Gabriel. G. W. Gough. 

S. K. Hitchcock. A. D. Kilgour. 

H. MacDougall. A. R. Milner. S. J. Reid. 

A. R. Thompson 

425— P. Naylar. C. Pratt. H. Romphf 
437— D. V. Dunsmoor. J. Dech. R. J. Moore. 

K. B. Marsland. K. L. Luther 
503— R. Swartz. A. R. Campbell. P. Cameron. 

B. Johnson. R. Smith, E. Wigmore, 
R. Swartz 

601— J. A. Hyde, C. Dorman. M. Earl. 

J. D. Wright, W J. Brock. M. R. Pollard. 

G. L. Odell. W. Gould 
719— D. Clift, A. Thompson. K. Kreibich. 

R. Smith. D. Emerick. R. Rule, 

N. R. Richards. B. B. Foster 


33— R. H. Maines. H. W Shore. R. M. Mugford. 

W E. Rawson. L. Draper 
73— S. Hearn, H. Sparling. R. C. Bradford. 

F. Anderson 
84 — D. Shropshall. R. E. Thompson. 

D. V. Morgan. M. Falconer 
133— D. Webster. D. Traquair. H. Reynolds 
141— G. Smyth. H. Norris 
144 — C. Swanston, B. A. Mennie 
154— B. England. N. A. Campbell. J. J. Young. 
J. A. Irvine. R. E. Murray. C. B. Culbert. 

C. P. Corbett. A. F. McLean. C. A. Haskett 
J. M. Murray. J. R. Young, R. L. Anderson, 
R. J. Moon. J. Craig. H. K. Moor. 

D. L. Baker. H. Saunders. J. R. Radcliffe 
170— N. McGavin. J. E. Brown. K R. Campbell. 

R. W. Newnham, G. A. Wright. C. A. Reith 

224 — G. Eagleson. H. Hendrick. J. E. Kirton 
233— K Hodgins. J. Gow, M. Smith 
309— D. Currie. J. Clutton. E. D. Feagan. 

G. Fowler. G. Hazlitt. A. Miller. 

D. MacKay 
332— G. King. S. Taylor 
456— R. Douglas 
478— D. Meades. B. Wickie 
483— J. W. McColl. N. S. Amos. D. W Brine. 

W. B. German. B. R. Grant, J. L. Harding. 

K. Hoar. R. G. McCurdy, W. F. Riddell. 

G. Squire. R. Squire, A. E. Watson 
574— R. L. Walker. M. C. Jones. G. Sutherland. 

J. Rosser. J. Walsh. M. Hobbs, M. Lee, 

H. Stewart R. Parkinson, L. Walker. 

C. Bice, G. Tweddle 
609-H. Fullick 


427— F W. Bright, E. T. Benedict, R. A. Dever, 

A. R. Gilpin. G. H. Roy. W. J. Noble. 

F. S. Foote. C. S. McKnight. M. C. Coulter. 

F G. MacLeod. J. J. Gilpin 
455— J. Skippen. W. Skippen, W MacDougall. 

L. Kerr, J. McGillis, J. A. Irvine 
472— W. Campbell 

527— W O. Mulack, K R. Shore. W. R. Brown 
536 — R. S. Zinkie, W A. Quinn, R. T. Runciman, 

S. A. Gray 
588— D. W. Keown, E. M. Elchyshyn. 

N. Hoffmann 
658— R. N. Bruce, R. Guindon. G. Chambers. 

E. Moore. H. Moorhouse. J. Herold. 
W. McKnight 

691— B. L. Fielding, R. Lewis, B. Martin. 

F. H. Waller. R. N. Gordon, 

R. W Anderson. J. H. Hiscock, 
W. S. Napier, B. C. Stoddart 
699— S. Smith, D. Maki. A. G. Fudge. 
C. R. Robbins, D. H. Rousell, 
L. G. McKay. R. R. Bainbridge 




506— L. Cudmore. T. Pachal 

528— P. Levesque. D. Smith. E. Milne 

530— R. B. Johnson. G. W. Nelson. P. B. Ashley. 

W. M. Desormeau 
534— R. L. Church. J. Morris. D. Korman. 

K. H. Redden. A. D. Mortson. 

K. R. Carleton, D. Remkissoonsingh. 

J. R. Pollock, G. W. Nelson. W. K. Bailey. 

R E. Davies 

540— N. Mills. H. Jones 

623— R. L. Smith. P. Matijek. L. O. Smith 

648— W. C. Simpson. F. B. Millar. R. H. Banks. 

L. Kussner 
657— B. Zapotochny. W. Reeves 
704— W. Workentin 


229— R S. Wylie. N. Dalmaridis. A. Campbell. 
H. Tomlinson, W. G. Lowe, D. O Mark. 

C. S. Gilchrist. A. Bell. K. Flynn. 

D. Golding. W. K. Bailey. A. L. Copeland. 

B. B. Foster. J. A. Irvine. E. W. Nancekivell. 
W. A. Stewart 

356— A. Boehnke. G. R. Bruce. K. O'Connor. 
W. Elliott, A. W. Bashford. E. Wood. 

E. J. Langley. W. A. Stewart 

426— H. T. Sanders, A. Aggerholm. J. N. Beaton. 

L. B. Jones, P. J. Liscumb, S. J. Maddock, 

R. W. Smith, A. W. Thompson, A. Watson. 

E. Langley. W. A. Stewart J. F. Beck 
474 — J. B. Freeman. G. A. Cooper. C. V. Fleury. 

G. C. Heath. A. W. Lord. R. V. Moffat, 

G. R. Padgett D. Papavramidis, O. Rice, 

K. Rowntree. G. Sterling. E. R. Wood 
501— F. J. Clements. J. K Pownall. 

W G. Bodley. K. Caverly. H. T Couch. 

W G. Doughty, C. W. Eggett. F. M. Greer. 

G. F. Knight E. J. Langley. 

T. R. McClelland. H. C. Ould. 

F L. Parrish. B. Rodd. W A. Stewart. 

C. G. Wonfor. D. McFarlane 
524— G. J. Carr. W. H. Schneiders, 

C. O. Stephen, A J. Slacer, W. L. Russell. 

J. W. Chen-eft E. R. Carr. F. C. Gill. 

G. A Burt K. A. Cooper. R. E. Davies. 

E. J. Langley, W A Stewart C. G. Wonfor 
525— J. Muise. A. Smith, J. Leake, G. McGee. 

J. Goodfellow, J. Sheppard, C. H. Reid, 

S. Foden, H. Keech, R. Golden, C. Weston, 

E. W. Humphreys, F Gegenschatz 
548— A E. Margetts. S. A Collins, J. W. Gerrard. 

M. H. Hastings. A C. Sims, P. E. Cleal, Jr., 

E. Walker, H. J. Johnson. D. R. Gillelan. 

R. A McBeth. R. A Holland, G. H. Stuart. 

A F. Davidson, J. P. Mironovich, 

T. B. Colquhoun 
565—1. O. MacDonald, E. J. Langley. 

G. E. Langley. G. Mitchell. J. M. Jolley. 

G. C. Fradenburgh, E. J. Anderson. I. Muir. 

J. A. Muir, H. Rothenburger. J. A. Irvine, 

J. N. Allan, D. Shaw. W K Bailey. 

B. B. Foster, E. W Nancekivell, 

R. E. Davies, R. J. Connor, 

A W. McEachern 
566— E. Grinko, A. E. Dyer, J. Kemp, 

S. T Wright. R. N. Wilson. L. C. Crocker. 

E. R. Morrison. D. W. Gomme, 

C. W Wooden H. O. Polk 
619— J. M. Rogers. L. G. Evans, A. Parrott 

J Ross. A. Campbell. R. Connor. F Dunn. 

C. Bytheway. H. Hogle 
630— A. C. Linter. C. G. Sinclair. W. J. Boston. 

S. H. Redgrave. J. L. Glabais. 

W. T. Boratynec. C. J. Willmore. 

A. W. Campbell. N. J. Parson. 

R. W. Jackson 
632— J. Gillespie. C. Wonfor. G Turek. 

A. G. Medhurst G. Cooper. H. Armstrong. 
G. Cloughley. W. McLeod. W. A. Stewart 

640— R. G. Carter. D. T. Doughty. 

J. M. Atkinson. W. A. Bushell. R. C. Slee 
645— J. Fenwick. G. H. Kinzett J. B. Whitehead. 

W. A. Stewart J. P. OSullivan. 

C. E. Trafford. D. C. Reedie. T. J. Huehn. 
H. R. Bodman. H. G. Blanche. 

J. T. Saunders, H. R. Hogle. 

D. D. McConnell. F G Dunn. B. Ferry. 
A H. McDonald. P. R. Harrison. 

B. A. Downes. T. W. McMillan. 

E. J. Langley. C. G. Wonfor. 
W. G. Doughty. G. M. McGee. 

D. T. Doughty 

652— W. Hunter. F Twitchin. L. Buttler. 

E. Wilkings 

674 — K A Lewis. F G. Tulping. 

D. W Whitaker. J. F Bateman. 

C. Bytheway. R. L. Chantler. J. S. Hazard. 
J. D. McCrae. H. J. Williams. B. Romeril. 
W. K Bailey 

685— V. C. Williams. M. A Van Wamelen, 

G. B. Purser. I. C. Furlong. A Grant. 

J. Oldham 
689— B. Leslie, H. F Bignell. R. J. Oliver, 

G. Gahs, W. Marr, E. G. Langley. 

A W. Campbell. J. N. Allan. R. Furness. 

F. Merrick 

710— J. Mole. R. Martin. A. Campbell. 
R. A Fairlie, J. A. Irvine. G. McGee. 

G. W. Spencer. D. Umeh 
727—1. Jess, E. Alstrom. W. Boston. 

A Campbell. R Carter. R. E. Davies. 
J. Gerrard. E. Gibbons, D. Lamont 
R. Rigby, W. Sproule 


733— E. Newcombe. J. Scotland. B. Anderson. 

H. Bignell. W. Boratynec. W. Boston. 

E. B Burton. L. F. Buttler. A. Campbell. 

S. H. Cohen. A. L. Copeland. R. E. Davies. 

J. W. Gerrard. H. O. Polk, N. R. Richards. 

R. Robertson. J. A. Shaw. W. H. Sproule 
734 — I. L. Carter. E. Morrison. W. Boratynec. 

L. Brown. R. Chantler. L. Taylor. 

H. Caminer. J. Bateman. W. Elliott. 

A Boehnke. E. Carr. J. Hazard. 

D. Gomme. D. Shearer. N. R. Richards. 
H. O. Polk. R. E Groshaw. W. R. Pellow. 

E. Anderson 

Chinguacousy U. D. — K. F. Flynn. H. Bignell. 
E. Mclntyre. R. T. Rigby. W. A. Campbell. 
W. T Boratynec. G. J. Hofmann. 
W. R. Loftus 


305— J. Driscoll. G. Maddison. P. Atsidakos. 

D. Danby. I. Robson 
346— J. L. Marshall. D. M. Vendetti. 

P. McGregor. W. Belfontaine. J. Morrall. 

J. Boersma. J. Gilmour. J. Binns. D. Ross. 

D. Atkinson. T. Lloyd-Jones. J. Fraser. 
S. Haines. R. Loftus. C. Emmett. 

W. Glover. W. McLeod. N. R. Richards. 

E. W. Nancekivell. W. K. Bailey 

369— C. D. Cuthbert. P. A Jordan. D. E. Wyeld. 

R. C. Ward. B. W. Carr. J. C. Lyttle 
510— G. J. Smith. S. J. Burgess. C. L. Goddard. 

L. T. Bodrogi. J. Justin 
522 — L. I. Levy. M. Noorden. E. Dicker. 

W. Fienberg. S. L. Orenstein. M. Fidler. 

H. A. Phillips. D. List. F Harris. N. Austin. 

S. Stambler. W. Boston. B. Dick. 

A. Goldstein. S. H. Cohen. C. Rees. 

A. C. Snider. I. A. Goodman. S. Sniderman. 
W. Covent. L. Alter. G. Grupp. 

B. A. Waldman. G. Lipperman. 

B. W. Fallick. W. K Bailey. W. E. Sills. 

A. L. Weisman, E. J. Langley. 

A L. Copeland, J. Ross. H. I. Lerner 
531— W. L. Boyle, E. Wright, R. Bolt. 

E. Buscombe. W. J. Crilly, W. Reid. 

E. Morais. M. Minor, H. Wright 
575— D. Sim, W. E. Sills, W A Bevis 

J. A. Irvine 
582— B. Davenport, R. Crawford. A. Robertson. 

M. Walsh. R. Lynas. C. Tidmarsh. 

E. Collins, J. Crawford. J. Cooper. 

J. Finnimore, W. K Bailey 
583— M. L. Buckingham. C. D. MacKenzie. 

L. G. Buxton. J. G. Baker. W E. McLeod 
587— R. Taylor, J. Mcintosh. H. Williams. 

F Bevins. J. Purvis. T. Blanks. 

R. E. Groshaw, H. Hallett 
599— G. Innes, S. A. Polwarth. A. G. Baker. 

K A Drage, G. A Palmer. A. Patchett 

J. Johnston. G. A. McCune. S. E. Caveney, 

G. Slack. G. Smith. J. E. Wice. 

W. K. Bailey. E. W. Nancekivell 
600— J. C. Strang. E. Kelly. F L. Wilson. 

J. S. Burns. A D. McCrindle. J. A. Skinner. 

W. Sills, E. Langley, F. Veerasammy 
605— H. Emann. R. Milligan. L. Twyman. 

R. Stewart. E. Simon. W Crozier, 

J. Domonkos. R. Large. G. Cooke. 

G. Sinkens. A. L. Lee. C. J. Woodburn. 

C. D. MacKenzie 
655— G. R. Taylor. E. Dagher. H. Ansara. 

G. E. Mainprize. R. J. Taylor. 

C. J. Woodburn. N. E. Ayre. A R. Walker. 

D. D. Dupre. W. Chalmers. W. E. Ayre. 
H. R. Garland, W. H. Nuebling. 

R. L. Bond, H. S. Wardman. A. Simos 
664 — J. Thornton. J. Green. D. W. Lambie. 

J. D. Adam. D. M. Gow. R. D. Quinton. 

C. Winter. F M. Ward. R. Aishford. 

J. R. Sim. R. W. Williams. T. A. McLean. 

P. Whitaker. L. A Love 
677— D. McKinney. W. Bennett W. Willden. 

K A. Best J. H. Copp, P. Curry. L. Gurney. 

H. V. Heeley. R. Jolly. C. D. MacKenzie. 

A. McFarlane. H. E. Metzger. 

L. H. Sommerville. R. Summerville, 

R. Wishart 
682— D. L. Smith, F A Cammisuli. 

G. S. Turner, W. P. Ford, 

F W MacDonell. J. M. Hamilton, 

F. A. Edwards, C. W. Ball. R. B. Phillips. 

C. M. Greenlaw, R. E. Groshaw 
703— M. Weingott. D. List. C. McKenzie. 

W. Sills, D. Cody, S. Cohen. E. Corbett, 
L. Morse, S. Tenenbaum, A. Blain. 
H. Loomer. B. Segal, J. Shannon. 
J. Warren, R. Williams 
715— W Oakley, W. Dorks, S. Dick, 

D. Cochrane, N. Parson, S. Devine. 
W. Scon 




16— P. F. Kennington. C. Little. L. Taylor. 

J. J. Henderson. F. J. Bruce. C. Woods. 

D. Passmore. D. Davidge. B. Carson. 

V. Harding. R. Simpson. F. Smith. 

R. Houghton. J. Connolly. W. Edwards 
25— D. R. Betts. D. R. Canning. L. R. Evenson. 

C. S. Fox-RevetU J. J. Clark. 

D. G. Lawrence. B. S. Hayne. D. T. Pearce. 
P. R. Skazin 

75— K. R. Love. A. K. Rainbow. W. A. Leslie. 
W. S. Spence. H. S. Porter. J. S. Lawson. 
J. D. Spears 
136— C. E. Jackson. J. Watson. B. Gyton. 
R. L. Sanderson. D. Lewis. J. M. Wagg. 

E. D. Lyons. T Lonergan. W. G. Sanders. 
J. K. Petty. G. Turner. G. Ross. J. Rennie. 
G. Harding 

218— D. Thornley. G. P. Webster. H. Cook. 

D. Wilson. J. Moore. W Kent. R. Young. 

R. Doherty. J. Smith. B. B. Foster 
220— S. Giffin. D. Jones. J. Young. B. Beveridge 
316— W M. Gillart. T. Papadopoulos. J. Myers. 

R. J. Del Genio. B. McWhirter. 

J. E. Newell. H. E. Downing. S. C. Griffiths. 

D. C. Bradley. D. G. Bee. A. J. Collins 
339— G. Hinds. V. Bowman. H. McCann. 

W. Sawchuk. G. Robinson. G. Cameron. 
R. Ferguson. K Bellamy. A Watt. 
A L. Copeland. W. K. Bailey. 

E. W. Nancekivell 

343— C. A. Morris, T. Dyer. T. Hansen. 

S. Gilmore. J. L. Mellor. B. F. Wiggins. 

C. E. Drew, R. E. Gibson. R. A Richards. 

I. C. Filshill. R. W. Lewis. K Losch. 

A. D. McCrae. K. Way. D. McCulloch. 

A C. Lewis. G. R. Brittain. W. K Bailey. 

R. E. Groshaw. D. H. Jeans 
424— D. McEachnie. D. Overy. H. S. Anderson. 

V. Balsdon. G. Clark. W. H. Craig. 

D. Dirstein. P. Ellis. E. Ounjian. L. Pugh. 

R. Rahmer.T. Shand. B. Thompson. 

L. White. S. Street 
473— S. Ammar. D. Bal. R. Miles. Jr.. G. Karam 

H. Turner. R. Miles. Sr.. C. Hill 
567— R. W. May. R. Baker. T L. Hobbs. 

S. T. Cochran. C. A. Davis. D. R. Smuck. 

K. R. Wager. A. Connelly 
612— W. E. Hagan. J. D. Robinson. J. D. Jones. 

N. H. Miller. L. H. Hirst. A. C. Smith. 

G. W Jones. J. A Pownall. D. F Kline. 

R. T. Riding. J. C. Wickens. D. J. Slean. 

W E. Dawe. R. F West. R. B Collard. 

W. E. Jones. H. B. Petty. R. L. Burns. 

J. A. Moir. W. K. Bailey. F. J. Bruce. 

J. W. Holder. L. S. Martin. R. Mathews 
620— B. E. Eldridge. J. F. Chadwick. 

W. K. Bailey. W. R. Evanson. 

H. S. Wardman. F. J. Nichols. L. W. Burr. 

G. R. Wilson. S. J. Paulson. J. R. Williams. 

I. D. Nichols. J. D. England. T. J. Arthur 
637 — J. McNair. F. Silverthom. J. MacLean. 

J. Maclntyre. T. J. Arthur. N. R Strutt. 

L. Chamberlain. D. Mortimer. R. McVey. 

H. Anderson. H. Hargrave. R. B. Ewen. 

L. Whiffen. G. Gaunt, D. G. Reid, 

B. M. Pyper. J. Findlay. D. Tutin. 

D. B. Forbes, H. J. Dunk. J. A. Irvine. 
W K. Bailey 
720— V. Amshad. E. Feegel. R. Young. L. Stover. 
F J. Bruce. A. Meredith. J. T. Beard. 

C. Smith. A M. Bowman. W. F. Gorham. 
J. Janacek. J. Evans. L. J. Mellor. 

D. G. Bee. N. R. Richards. W K Bailey 
729— F. F Abthorpe. H. Anderson. F Bruce. 

D. Cowman, C. E. Drew. K. D. Fralick. 

E. Nancekivell. R. Rahmer. W. K. Bailey 


87— C. Greer, W. Wright. G. T. Rech. 

G. Ramsay, L. Dawson, G. Pringle, 

P. Colley, A L. Copeland 
269— S. Crosgrey. B. S. Lehman. L. Pugh. 

D. S. Vale 
430— P. J. Cullen. J. W Barnes. J. E. Tilker, 

G. T. Rogers, A J. Matthews. K. J. Cohoon. 

R. Jewell, F W. Dietz, K Delph, 

L. F. Hartwig, R. D. McNeill, A. J. Birnie. 

D. N. Powrie, L. D. Jackson. 

E. W. Nancekivell 

494 — A Owen, G. Brownhill, N. Kinney, 

R. E. Pettafor, F C. Mears, J. D. Morton, 
M. T. Smith, R. E. Groshaw 

520— P. Nuttall, S. Fenton, W. Espin. D. Little. 
E. Alderton. E. Rolston. J. Speirs. T. Neill. 

J. Henderson, J. Prince. R. Harrison, 

J. MacLeod, C. MacCalman, I. Clunie, 

J. Clifford. B. B. Foster 
532— R. A. Nash. J. Blogg, J. Connors. 

W Hagan. G. Hardy. A. Holland. H. Lee. 

J. Moonlight, J. Mateer. A McGowan. 

O. Numminen, P. Scott. R. Scott. 

F Schuch, A. L. Copeland. W. K Bailey 
543— M. Watts, C. C. Teskey, A Frank 
545— B. M. Grimbleby. G. Carr. J. Silvera. 

J. S. Lundy, L. E. Love, J. Howard, 

E. A. Gould, J. Graham 
552— D. O'Carroll, M. Keegans. D. Danniels. 

J. Keegans, B. Miller, C. Saunders, 

W. Parks. J. Eby, D. Schatz. J. Paterson. 

W Armstrong. G. Bremner. H. Ridout, 



G. Junkin. J. A. Balmer. W H. Reid. 

J J. Smith. J Meek. B. O'Neill 
576— T. E. Norris. A. Bums. W. K. Bailey. 

E. Hadfield. H. Murphy. G. E. Ryan. 

R. E. Hadfield. E. Willcocks. R. Roberts. 

A. D. Hart. P. Fissenden. W. W. Luter. 

T. Fraser. A. Gilmour, D. Coulter. 

D. Sheehan. A. C. Sutherland. 

T. E. Murray. G. R. Vivian 
647— F. J. Collins. A. W. Overchuk. 

M. A. DiPrizio. L. Armitage. O. Booth. 

H. Daines. J. Doble. N. W. Gurr. 

J. G. Hallam. W. McNeilly. W. M. Rciach. 

W. K. Bailey 
651— J. R. Davidson. B. Bond. P. Bannister. 

D. Bannister. R. A. Johnston. 

L. L. McLeod. I. L. Walker. N. R. Richards. 

C. J. Baxter 
653— D. Campbell. L. Scharf. A. McLelland. 

H. Atkinson. A. Clayton. W. White. 

R. Bassett D. Baxter. K. Currie. H. Terry. 

W. Curl. J. N. Allan. N. R. Richards. 

L. Beak 
670 — R. Moyes. J. Carter. R. Emanuel. J Howitt. 

E. Burnett. A. Gillespie. J. Hallam. 
W. K. Bailey 

683— G. P. Mlynek. D. Bishop. W. Frieday. 

L. S. Beak. W. G. Johnson. K. L. Whiting. 

F. Velluso. P. Vanderyagt. J. A. Das. 
J. M. Bow 

693— R. Lundy. C. Tucker. W. Clayton. 

D. Gibson. E. K. Anderson. J. A. Hughes. 

G. E. MacLaren. J. D. Alymer. 
R. E. Groshaw 

705— G. Stockley. D. P. McMillan. W. A. Ovens. 

L. J. Abemethy. J. E. Stephens. 

C. Bradshaw. D. W. Reesor. 

W. E. Shelvington. C. E. Angevine. 

R. E. Byers. J. A. Cunningham. I. Lamb. 

L. C. Sutherland 
711— N. Zabaneh. H. Parsons. B. Butler. 

M. Beach. W. Hagan. J. Meek. F. Nasser. 

B. O'Neill 


22— R. D. Petroff. N. T Johnstone. P. Markoff. 
H. B. Cunningham. J. D. Alliston. 
M. S. Atlas. E. W. Brewer. D. G. Mackay. 
J. A. Parkins. N. Korn. R. Jolly. E. Holt. 
R. Farrell. C. Davies. W. H. Campbell. 

A. L. Copeland. G. R. Jackson 

23— J. D. McKinney. J. Munro-Cape. N. Cates. 
H. Ince. S. M. Stewart. H. D. Thomson. 
P. Mock. S. D. Hall. R. Whitmarsh. 

B. D. Stapley. T. G. Leonard 
H. H Dymond. W. H. Soundy 

65 — G. Persinov. A. Fleming. W. M. Shedden. 

R. C. McMath. N. L. Pearson. G. McLeish. 

Y. Sharma 
79— J. Morrow. D. Strudwick. A. Evans. J. Gray. 

R. L. Brown. A. Kneeshaw. N. Barron. 

G. Blackwell. J. Gordon. J. Fennell. 

C. W. Brown. S. Lee. H. Bell. S. Neilly. 
T. E. Evans. T. Vogan. R. F. Evans. 

R. Sturgeon. D. Wood. L. Buxton. 

W. Gilkinson. D. Crake 
86 — C. White. D. Johnson. J. Lawer. 

A. Jennison 
97— J. J. Bolster. R. Leitch. D. A. Gropp. 

F. Kennedy. J. W. Pearson. E. B. Ramsay. 

J. G. Hall. A. J. Dawson 
99— B. Dickson. J. Slessor. L. Hamilton. 

R. Wonch. R. Hutchinson. J. Tolley. 

R. Shipley. S. Dow. L. Barclay. 

D. Emerson, J. Box 

247— R. E. Denison. A. Clayton. D. Rau. 

E. V. Ralph. S. C. Riste. R. J. Watson. 

L. P. Morgan. J. Buckle. W. McLeod 
326— S. R. Whiteley. A. C. Campbell. 

A. L. Copeland 
438— T A. Lake. K. Hughes. C. B. Stewart. 

K. Roocroft. D. S. Cody. R. W. Kay. 

E. G. Burton 
481— C. H. Harper. H. Williams. W. Grightmire. 

J. Box. J. C. Walton. F. Carley. 

J. A. Roycroft. W. K. Bailey. R. E. Groshaw 
577 — E. A. Christie. I. Brodhurst. E. Bockmann. 

G. R. Stephens. G. E. Hall. J. C. Honan. 

T. Brodhurst. R. A. Durke 
581— J. V. Mathers. I. C. Woolley. M. C. Burton. 

J. W. Millar. J. S. Corrigan. J. G. Clark. 

C. R. Burton. T. C. Kinnear. B. P. Hunter. 

D. M. McClelland. H. G. Simpson. 

J. A. Gordon. J. T Colley. W. F Holding. 

J. B. Patterson. B. W Taylor. 

W. A. Firstbrook. C. S. Wood. 

K. H. Edwards. R. G. Cooper. E. G. Burton 
629— G. J. Bradshaw. W. Goodfellow. 

W. K. Bailey. R. Coleman. E. A. Christie. 

M. Damp. C. Goodwin. H. J. Howard. 

G. A. Paine. G. H. Poule. F Sharman 
702— D. L. Scarlett. D. A. Thomas. 

H. W. McMaster. R. W. Scarlett 

L. J. Oliver. D. S. Bruce. J. A. Graham. 

J. H. Park. D. H. Sephton. F. Belluomini. 

C. D. McKenzie 
726— G. L. Kesmarki. W. K. Bailey. E. Gero. 

A. Z. Lazar. W. McLeod 



129— G. Arthur. J. Goard, D. Brown. R. H. Foote. 

J. Hepple. C. Whetham. E. Marsden. 

M. Blowers. O. L. Koskinen. D. E. Totten. 

J. Gaspar. D. Bradley 
156— E. Kelly. D. Shield. F. Franklin. 

W. Minors. T. E. Foxall. M. J Edwards. 

J. S. Shields. J. A. Pearce. K. W. Wallace. 

J. W. Pearce. B. W. Edwards. 

R. C. Stephenson. C. B. Getson. A. I. Jones. 

J. J. Osborne. E. Cuyler. W. Minors. 

P. H. Gross 
265— H. C. Durey. P. Elwell. A. Paton. 

N. McDonald. R. T. Moore. G. H. Loxton. 

M. A. Mahood. T G. Roberts. 

W. R. Keiller. D. S. Baker. L. H. Street. 

M. KJawieter. J. M. Brown. H. Ince. 

R. E. Groshaw. W. K. Bailey 
512— J. Leish. G. King. E. Moore. L. Andrews. 

G. Storey. J. Tate 
542— R. J. Reid. E. A. Harvey. E. H. Dye. 

B. B. Foster. W. K. Bailey 
553— K. Walker. E. Heighington. J. Wardle. 

M. Maltby. G. Blackmore. G. Gibson. 

R. Caird. G. Jones. R. Saltmarsh. L. Howitt. 

H. Smith. A. L. Copeland. M. Porter 
591— M. H. D'Acre. R. G. Mason. P. Josic. 

W. J. Fraser. A. W. Dixon. A. J Mackie. 

G. Thackeray. D. O. Cleverdon. 

R. J. Newell. E. A. Macfarlane. K. Revalds. 

H. W. Oakley. J. G. Hamilton. R. D. Peters. 

R. Moore. D. M. Jowahir. R. W. Reid. 

V. M. Johnston. W. K. Bailev. J. A. Mein 

592— J. D. Wotherspoon. G. Paul. J. D. Black. 

F. P. Tonkin. T. I. Unwin. G. E. Barnes 
606— W. J. Collins. A. McCulloch. P. Wills. 

P. Westwater. S. Pilcher. E. G. Conyers. 

J. Allan. Sr.. D. R. Pilcher. R. Jolly. 

E. A. Wilson 
607— P. Dotiwalla. C. F. Bearden. D. H. Jeans. 

D C. Kettle. N. D. McEachern. 

A. Swaffield. A. D. Dean. R. York. 
W. K. Bailey. J. A Irvine 

634— R. G. Thomas. T. Bliss. T. K. Allen. 

W. Scott. M. B. Greenwood. 

J. M. Robinson. N. S. Ross. B. E. Durnford. 

J. H. Paterson. J. G. Johnson. J Davidson. 

D. I. Ross. H. C. Graham. W. R. Pellow 
638— C. S. Hughes. W. K. Bailey. C. E. Barker 
646— B. Barnes. B. Zaworski. G. E. Hill. 

D. Rankine. G. Rolling. J. Leek. 

C. Oldham. C. D. Harrison. G. Oldham. 

R. C. Moorhead 
676— F. Wakefield. W. Potter. J. R Williamson. 

J. E. Dovaston. W. A. Martin. R. I. Moore. 

B. E. Gill. W. F. Naylor. J. L. Cummins. 
J. A. Irvine 

696— A. McKenzie. D. Pinfold. H. Richards. 

W. K. Bailey. R. Woods. L. Towner. 

T. R. Davies. L. Yeomans. A. Anderson. 

H. Smith. K. McLellan. B. Towner. 

R. James 
717— W. F Utton. D. E. Smith. G. H. Loxton. 

R. Furness. L. L. Currie. J. O. Kelly. 

A. Beattie. D. Persaud 


54— N. MacDonald, N. C. Malloy. 

R. J. Darlington. C. H. Allen. B. Thurston 
98— D. Wright. P. Wohlert A. Cain. L. Bittle. 
J. Maw. H. Maison. L. Whetstone. P. Egan. 
T. Carberry. D. Wylie. M. Jess. J. Turner 
1 18— D. B. Alton. C. Shaw. M. Kaake. G. Cook. 
P. Sutherland. C. Henry. J. Agnew. 

F. Alton. T. Cober. R. Wood. J. A. Kerr, 
K. Rice, R. Finch. J. Cober. H. Cuttell 

292— J. S. McLernon. W. James. E. G. Burton. 

E. Atherton. W. B. Barker. J. Harris. 

K. E. Holtz. E. B. Jennings. 

R. G. Rickward. R. W. Watson. 

A. L. Copeland 
311 — C. E. Boone. M. Campbell, H. Hopkins. 

R. Julian. A. Kearney. J. MacKenzie, 

K. Mitchell. S. Rowntree. G. Troyer. 

H. Watts 
367— W. Angove. W. L. Doherty. D. M. Martyn. 

G. F. Emmett. M. J. Damp. J. Chatwell. 
R. Onions. A. Young. J. H. Wilson 

384— W. Chapman. A. Williamson. R Punton. 

W. B. Bell. T. G. Perry. D. W. Perry. 

G. R. Gyatt. G. M. Churchill. 

A A. Christie. N. C. Law. D. W. Perry. Jr.. 

W. D. Perry. R. C. Brown 
410— W. Major. S. Cafatsakis. W. H. Banting. 

J. Blackie. F. R. Branscombe, J. F. Crumb. 

S. Dick, T. K. Douglas. A. D. Hogg. 

T. S. Lundy. W. S. McNeil. 

E. W Nancekivell. J. E. Thexton. 

E. F. Watson 
468— C. G. Goodbrand, D. Warren. J. McFarlane, 

J. G. Appleby, K M. Baker, I. A. Brown. 

J. Daley. J. A Cathcart, A F. Dean, 

J. A. Drummond. E. V. Gillespie. 

W. E. Jefferson. F. D. Julian, W. M. Martin, 

J. L. McKane. P. A. McLeod. M. H. Nelson. 

E. C. Patterson. K F. Tudor. J. B. Ward. 

A. D. Watson. J. R. Whitten. N. G. Christie. 

A. M. Fallis. L. F. Hill. C. H. Watson 
496— S. J. Macivor. J. D. Breakey. A M. Fallis. 



J. H. Fox. W. Dowds. H. A. Blanchard. 

B. F. Forward. G. C. McCIure. C. S. Argyle. 
J. F. Johnson. C. E. Williamson. C. E. B. Le 
Gresley. E. E. Campbell. R. S. Macintosh. 
A. L. Maitland. T. J. Soyka. C. A. Sankcy. 
N. E. Byrne. W. K. Bailey. D. G. Scott 

514— E. R. Harrison. D. Walden. A. M. Burgess. 
J. B. Thistle. H. A. Hope. A. J. Laine. 

C. A. Young. W. K. Bailey 

533— N. Farid. J. Burden. G. Smith. G. Brewer. 

G. Donnelly. J. W. Glass. G. HinchlifT. 

N. Wallace. P. Taylor. R. Nettleton. 

A. Allan. R. E. Lindsey. C. Leitch. 

G. Lepper 
537— R. W. Flowers. T B. Lloyd. J. Mcllvenna. 

M. C. Barnes. D. Pipher. W. D. Henderson. 

D. W. Rochester. G. W. Kerr. W. Hoey. 

C. M. Platten. A. L. Copeland. B. B. Foster. 
J. N. Allan. J. A. Irvine 

541— G. E. Davis. R. R. Rowley. W. V. Ridgway. 
W. E. Whittingham. N. C. Gourlie. 
J. M. McCombe. D. G. Willoughby. 

D. Hauraney. N. S. Pridham. 

H. G. Stanley. J. E. Petch. G. B. Grant 
547 — E. A. Vickers. J. N. Gardiner. 

G. W. Dunbar. W. J. Ferris. E. Tipping 
559— H. Goodman. W. K. Bailey. S. H. Cohen. 

A. L. Copeland. R. E. Davies. H. Donin. 

M. Donin. I. Franklin. E. W. Gardner. 

P. Gilburt R. E. Groshaw. H. Jonas. 

G. W. Kerr. P. LipsetL S. Maizels. 

E. W Nancekivell. C. J. S. Nixon. G. Panet. 
I. Saunders. B. Sklar. M. Sklar. H. Stein 

570 — Not Represented 
571— C. S. Cutts. A. Stewart. F. Sutherland. 
J. Rae, J. Cassie. R. Van Ness. F. Walsh. 

W. Chisholm. A. Blackie. R. Gregor. 

J. Harding. M. Esson. W. K. Bailey 
572— K. MacLachlan. L. Annett. R. Drury. 

J. G. Baker. R. D. Robinson. J. L. Booton. 

N. T. Asquith. E. W. Waite. 

R. H. Fitzsimmons. W. E. McLeod. 

E. E. Baker. D. A. Zeggil. W. Loftus. 

S. W. Trussler 
586— A. Bacalso. R. Swanton. M. Donaghy. 

L. Towner. C. W. J. Hutcheson. L. Mellow. 

E. Swanton. D. Amis. H. Mohr. 

F Campbell. G. Smith. D. M. Saunders. 

J. Cooney. R. Tanner. W. Graham. 

K. Yeadon. R. DeLine. R. Scott. D. Lee. 

D. Sturch. E. Smith 
589— E. Lakien. H. Jowett. S. Maizels 
611— J. C. Rycroft. L. Dunelyk. A. D. Cranstoun. 

W. K. Bailey. C. A. Bell. R. J. Grant. 

H. M. Kinsman. F J. Major. J. N. Sharp. 

N. E. Thomson 
635— D. Fisher. C. F Peck. C. J. S. Nixon. 

R. E. Groshaw. R. G. Cooper. P. Taylor. 

M. English. G. Ghneim 
643— M. S. Black. C. Tingas. S. M. Lundy. 

C. H. Watson. N. G. Christie. 

G. C. Anthony. S. Boomhour. W. K. Bailey. 

H. O. Polk. A. L. Copeland. K A. Radburn 
644— H. J. Schulz. G. W Pike. W. H. Collett. 

S. Smith. A. L. Lee. R. C. Ward. 

R. A. Figueroa. J. B. Scatcherd. R. J. Lee. 

J. P. McLaughlin. H. J. Heels. G. Blackie. 

W. R. Boal. J. A. Stevenson. D. O Evelyn. 

W A. Krebs 
713— W. Longhouse. R. E. Hall. C. Ball. 

M. Campbell. C. J. S. Nixon 


77— C. H. Heels. B. E. Stevens. I. B. Brown, 451— W. 

E. Westin. H. Jowett, A. C. Lloyd. B. 

G. F. Inrig 463— M 

268— R. Walker. A. W. White. A. J. Wilkens. G. 

L. Oliver 464— G. 

354— L. Smith. L. Parliament. L. Patterson, W 

C. Bagshaw. C. Chamberlain. K. Ingram. 477 — W. 

T. Southern 498— E. 

375— D. Whitmore. D. Wellman M. 

398— J. Hughes, D. Fulsom. W. Barfett, R. 

W Fairley. N. Baier H. 

406— J. R. Webster. G. S. Isaac. J. Nesbitt 608— L. 

408— T Hobbs, B. DeGuerre. G. Morgan. G. 

H. Morgan, R. McMillan, J. Appleby R. 
440— S. D. Berry 

Russell. H. Piatt. A. Henderson. 

Schell, Sr.. E. Cooper. W. Webb. 

E. Timms. M B. Bailey. J. H. Eagleson. 

F. Haney. A. W. Crosier 
Andruszko, J. Gorrill. R. Gorrill 
R. Watson. C. F. Godwin. 

J. McKague. S. S. Stewart, 
J. McDonald, G. F. Inrig, 
P. Wallace 

G. Byrne. H. H. McFadden, 

R. Henry. F W. Hall. I. Brown. 
W. Smith 




72 — H. Sheppard. K. Higginson. R. Menary. 

D. O Bowie. R. W. Blueman. 
J. H. Montague. L. E. Wiebe. 
N. R. Richards 

151— K. L. Gardner. N. J. Bobier. R. Waller. 

F. L. Barrett. C. Atkinson. R. J. Carse. 

R. Green. J. McClements. G. Palmer. 

W. J. Parker. C. R. Smith. D. W. Steele. 

W. G. Schreiber. V. B. Whitehead. 

A. G. Wolfe. W. Wolfe 
172— W. P. Epplett. D. Eddie. W. R. Lawrence. 

J. B. Groff 
205— W. G. Schreiber. L. W. Hahn. 

F. G. Daniells. G. H. Wilker 

257— M. R. Shaw. W. W. Maddock. B. S. Freer. 

R. G. Black. J. S. Hudson. L. R. Haney. 

A. E. Rhodes. W K. Bailey 
279— J. G. Neu. E. G. Cosh 
297 — E. R. Habermehl. C. F. Grimwood. 

R. E. Davies 
318— N. Haufschild. C. D. Robertson 
509— G. E. Downie. W. Brow. W. J. Searson. 

G. K. Strong. W. B. Miller. L. C. Sherwood 
539— D. M. Findlay. G. Fries. J. A. Slack. 

W. J. Fries 
628— M. Kendall. R. Brubacher. M. Brubacher. 

W. Somers. B. A Harris 
690— J. N. Day. R. E. Haddock. M. E Bodman. 

G. L. Given. A. F. Pearson. T. G. Schreiter 
722— P. A. Couillard. D. Knox. D. B Kaufman. 

G. Rivers. T Burscough. E. J. Brown. 

C. F. Grimwood. N. R. Richards. 

E. W. Nancekivell. W. K. Bailey 

723— H. A. Harris. D. L. Miller. O. C. Howes. 

A. G. Kennedy. J. C. Kneller. D. R. Specht 
728— L. Danson. B. Turnbull. F. Wilton. 

F. Branston. N. R. Richards 

730— J. N. Allan. E. J. Anderson. H. S. Anderson. 
J. W. Auckland. W. K Bailey. A. A. Barker. 
K. G. Bartlett. D. A. Baxter. 
A. G. Blanchard. W. G. Bodley. 

W. J. Boston. C. Bowman. W. R. Bradford. 

D. C. Bradley. J. E. Brittain. 

W H. Broomfield. E. G. Burton. 

J. D. Butcher. L. F. Buttler. W. N. Craig. 

T. S. Crowley. W. J. Curtis. E. S. Carson. 

R. C. Casselman. F. W. Chisholm. 

A. J. Cohoe. A. H. Copeland. 

A L. Copeland. C. L. Dawdy. 

W A Dempsey. F. G. Dunn. E. Drew. 

D J Emerick. H. Edgar. W. Edwards. 

A. B. Finnic F Foote. J. W. Gerrard. 

W. T. Greenhough. C. F. Grimwood. 

R. E. Groshaw. F. E. Guy. C. R. Harris. 

J. Hobson. J D. Hoekzema. A. D. Hogg. 

L. J. Hostine. J. A. Hughes. 

J. H. Hutchinson. G. F Inrig. R. E. Jewell. 

J. M. Jinks. T. A. Johnson. E. M. Jones. 

D. B. Kaufman. A. G. Kennedy. C. E. Le 
Gresley. A. L. Lee. K. R. Love. W. A. Lowe. 
W. R. Marsh. D. J. McFadgen. 

C. S. McKnight. K C McLellan. 

W. E. McLeod. A. R. Medhurst. 

R. G. Mink. P. Moffatt. A. N. Newell. 

M. W O'Neill. G. S. Parke. E C. Patterson. 

W R. Pellow. J. C Piper. J. Pos. 

G. J. Powell. E. V. Ralph. W. E. Rawson. 

C. D Reading. N. R. Richards. 
W. G. Rivers. G. C. Robinson. 

R. J Robson. H. H Rose. C. A. Sankey. 

E. J. Scarborough. W. G. Schreiber. 

W. J. Searson. R. A. Smith. B. D. Stapley. 

H. F. Steele. E. C. Steen. 

R. D. Summerville. N. E. Taylor. 

L. H. Tavlor. R. S. Throop. S. L. Thurtell. 

D. G. Walker. C. H. Watson. 

F. R. Weatherdon. S L. Weilwood. 

K. L. Whiting. B. F. Wiggins. G. G Wilkes. 
J. R. Williams. J. D. Wotherspoon. 

G. E. Zwicker 

731 — G. E. Couchman. N. A. Dougall. 
F E. Clarke. C. Grimwood 


180— J. Byrom. C. A. Gilchrist. J. M. Gilchrist. 

Jr.. J. F. Heap. D. E. Wilson. J. Harris. 

A. C. Blake. L. T. Millard. J. M. Gilchrist. 

G DeKruyf. C. Morris. G. Renfrew. 

N. L. Baier. J. L. Bulger. N. R. Richards. 

R. L. Matthews. D. C. Kerr. 

R. C. McCartney. D. F McCombie. 

D. D. Doughty. H. C. Morrison 
203— N. R. Barrie. A. B. Barton. W. H. Bell. 

C. B. Hornsby. F W. Speers 
219— S. Salt. G. Moore. D. Gosling. 

R. McMaster. R. Lawson. E. Wilson. 

F Dunn 
258— R. Dunn. R. Blair. T. N. Allan. J. Pos. 

N. E. Taylor. G. J. Powell. H. C. Towler. 

K G. Bartlett. T. Hayden. M. J. Hayden. 

N. R. Richards 
271— G. A. Vincent. G. Hibbs. C. Weddell. 

A. H. Copeland. J. D. Butcher. P. C. Dafoe. 

W. K. Bailey. N. R. Richards 
295— T. Stabo. W. Jack, C. Schieck. F. Johnson. 

R. E. Groshaw 
321— N. Kekic. J. Ellacott. J. Tatton. 

J. V. Carpenter. G. V. Hargrave. M. Blow. 

R. Thompson. C. L. Rognvaldson. 

C. D. Anderson 

347— D. A. Hollands. E. C. Stephens. 

D. A. Watson. D. K. Roszell. 



S. W. Steuernol. J. D. Alliston 
361— R. W. Sheard. F. Hurnik. P. Dyck. 

W. H. Atkinson. J. N. Allan. L. M. Build. 

W. J. Cowan. B. B. Foster. J. B. Hunter. 

D. W. Jose. N. R. Richards 
688 — F Groshaw. L Jefferson. J. F. Heap. 

D. E. Wilson. E. J. Brown. H. Steele. 

N. R. Richards. M. McCutcheon 

724— K. Garbotz. A. B. Rilett. H. A. Main. 

E. J. Brown. J. W. Cooper. J. Pos. 

M. R. Stewart. H. F Steele. R. H. Adamson. 

N. R. Richards 
732— R. Taylor. H. Donker. I. Noble. 

R. Thompson. K. Wellstead. F. Chisholm. 

D. Butcher. N. R. Richards 


414 — J. Jackson 
417 — J. D. Jackson 
445— J. D. Jackson 
446— P. C. Mancey 
461— W. S. Hagarty 

484— C. Kacan 

518— C. Kacan 

631— W. A. McQuaker 

660— C. Kacan. N. G. Dufresne 

668- W. McQuaker 


10— J. Robertson. H. Todd. J. H. Johnston. 

B. Smith. F L. Grigg. R. E. Thornton. 

N. E. Jensen. E. A. Morden. 

W. R. Carpenter. D. M. Bruce. 

R. K. Thornton. J. W. Moore. 

E. E. Coulson. A. F Johnson. 

M. K. Barber. J. Hiley. W. R. Rowling. 

D. R. Tofflemire. K W. Hearnden 
37— D. R. Bender. J. Savage. W. C. Garratt. 

J. Piper. S. L. Thurtell. O R. Knott. 

K. L. Riley 
43 — G. Acres, G. Bayne 
68— D. Oltsher. S. Moyer. F. M. Smith. 

W. H. Allen. J. W. Woolcox. J. Bowman 
76— J. Sutherland. D. Pattinson. R. Adams. 

L. Goodall. T. MacDonald. S. Hucsko. 

J. E. Richardson 
78— W. Mahoney. J. Stanbridge 
104— R. Marshall, N. Ryder. W. F Burrill. 

D. J. Felder. H. A. Hanson. V. L. Moore 
108— M. Farr 

149 — H. Jackson. B. M. Varey, E. Lewis 
174 — T Temmer. Jr.. G. Overbaugh, 

W. Hammond. J. O. Martin. F Evans. Sr.. 

D. Townsend. R. Harris. W. Godby 
178— D. M. Shearer. K. Boult J. Hofstetter. 

L. R. Henderson, G. Shearer 

181— R. Bradfield. W. D. Bugler. W. Hollywood. 

G. King 
217— D. Carroll. R. W. Hardy. C. J. Swain 
237 — J. Froggett. R. Massacar. J. Petrie. 

G. Ketchabaw. D. Emerson 
250— A. Fraser. B. McCall. A. C. MacKinnon. 

F Barnetu C. L. Dawdy 
259— J. L. Ranger. S. Babcock. J. W. Honsinger. 

L. Simpson 
261— R. Chesney. F Gordon. R. Miller. 

A. R. Ross. T. Siemiernik. S. McCurdy. 
J. Weidmark 

359— R. D. Smith. C. W. Smith. K R. Guiler. 

B. Newton. S. W. Holden. A. Pleli. 

A. L. Lloyd. N. W. Card 

569— R. Johnson. W. Smith. G. Monteith 
624— B. Cole. A. Hanson. L. Miles. R. Dickout. 

R. Hugill. R. Albright. G. Prouse 
678— G. S. Lane. F W. Pepper. A. N. Gordon. 

H. M. Crockatt. D. A. Ward. A. E. Parker. 

L. J. Witmer. C. S. Cross. A. J. Petrisor. 

R. D. Tovey. J. L. Hooper. M. L. Coulter. 

R. M. Oliphant. B. G. Todd. M. A. Stoodley 
700— J. McPherson. R. W. Burgess. L. R. Moore. 

B. B. Foster 

701— N. J. Weir. R. D. White. H. E. Dean. 
R. J. Todd. G. Deli 


34— D. J. Charette. P. A. Smith. R. H. Crowder. 

N. Rattew. O E. Thrasher. R. J. Dufour. 

W. Nantais. C. McMullin 
41— D. McGillivray, I. Johnstone. B. Pettapiece. 

W. Parry-Whatham. W. Tofflemire. 

G. Ulch, M. Snook 

47— R. J. Page. A. Radu. H. Amsden. 

R. J. McMonagle. L. Ryan. J. Nayduk. 
J. MacNevin. A. Swanson, W. Truscott, 
R. Truscott, L. Mann, A. H. Paddon, 
D. Beaten, R. White, D. K. Lauzon 
290— J. Kuli. J. Peacock. K. Kimball. 



F. H. Plumb. E. P. Stephens. 

D. C. Wilkinson. A. I. Wilson. G. Meuser. 

E. Jones. C. B. Miller. B Brown. 
R. Gosselin. D. W. Sanderson 

395— P. Hernandez. H. Douglas. H. W. Hillman 
402— M. Fletcher. R. Totten. B. Armstrong. 

A. Bodden. R. Bonneau. W. Eede. 

W. OTMeil. A. J. Rundle. R. W. Sweetman. 

A. R. Sykes 

403— D. J. Laughton. R. Cross. L. Bisschops. 

B. Robertson. J. Napier. C. Hill. 
D. C. Bradley 

413 — C. W. Robinson. L. C. Beacom. 

A. H. McGuire. W. A. McGuire. 

D. R. Pardo. B. O. Skipper 
448— R. W. Mills. L. Hostine. B. Overholt. 

W. Dales. M. J. Knox. M. Hostine. 

W. Cranston. D Derbyshire. D. Whittal 
488— M. Smith. M. Richardson. C. 0*Hara. 

J. Miller. D. Martin. W. Mountain 
500— O. Houser. D. G. Malcolm. J. Bow. 

J. D. Atchison. W. D. Soper. G. A Perry. 

A. E. Margetts. K. Hunter. D. Farrer 
521 — J. Lappage. P. Wiebe. R. Lofthouse. 

M. Drakich. C. Wild. J. C. Fairthorne. 

M. J. Bradley. T. Alexander 
554— R. Colledge. J. G. Lock. W. C. Stewart 

I. D. Hunter 
579— M. I. Brodsky. K. M. Wilson. 

W. A. Wouters. K. A. McLaughlin. 

D. J. Warner. G. Tarcea. A. Wouters. 

A. M. Summers 
598— O. Hodgkin. M. Johnson. B. Clark. 

A. Lorenz. D. Winterton. T. Allen 
MU— J. W Weatherby. D. Lewis. P. Kotevich. 

W. A. Bassi. D.J. O'Brien. J. E. Hoffman. 

T S Crowley. Jr.. W. R Smith. 

R. A. Liebrock. E. A. Lamprecht. 

J N. Hayes. J. Gobet. C Johnson. 

J. Masters. T. R. Silk 
627 — Not Represented 
641—1. Sinclair. H. G. Carter. T. J. Moffat. 

J. E. Murphy. H. R. Banwell. 

J. A. Johnston. E. D. Kettlewell. 

R. A. Butler. T. J. Labaj. J. Middleton. 

W. H. Purdy. W. E. Curran. F. W. Badden 
642 — N. Decou. D. Copeman. H. Peacey. 

R. St. Louis 


M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine presented to the Grand Master and introduced 
to Grand Lodge the following distinguished guests: 

M.W. Bro. Robert E. Juthner, Grand Master. 


M.W. Bro. Dennis G. J. Marsh. Grand Master. 


R.W Bro. Richard A. Hodgson, Grand Senior Deacon. 


M.W Bro. L. Robert Baker, Grand Master. 


M.W. Bro. Lawrence D. Inglis, Grand Master. 

M.W. Bro. Raymond H. Bachman, Past Grand Master, 

Executive-Secretary, Grand Masters' Conference of North America. 


M.W. Bro. Joseph Burton. Grand Master. 

R.W. Bro. Mordechai Blazer, Past Deputy Grand Master. 



M.W. Bro. A. Neil Clarke, Grand Master. 
R.W. Bro. Walter A. Mildren, Grand Secretary. 
M.W. Bro. J. E. Reesor Bingeman, P.G.M., P.G. Secy. 


M.W. Bro. Joseph C. Bryan, Grand Master. 

M.W. Bro. Albert T. Ames, Grand Master. 


M.W. Bro. Donald P. Heming, Grand Master. 

MW. Bro. Robert N. Osborne, P.G.M., Grand Secretary 


R.W Bro. William Schoene, Senior Grand Warden. 

M.W. Bro. Robert C. Singer, Grand Master. 
R.W Bro. William Perlman, Past Grand Treasurer. 


M.W. Bro. J. Roy Hale, Grand Master. 


M.W. Bro. Vernon E. Musser, Past Grand Master. 

R.W. Bro. Edward H. Fowler, Junior Grand Warden. 
R.W Bro. Thomas W Jackson, Grand Secretary. 


M.W. Bro. Durward B. Geffken. 


M.W. Bro. W Roy Wellman, Grand Master. 


M.W. Bro. Tommie F. Brant, Grand Master. 

M.W. Bro. H. Dwight McAlister, P.G.M.. Grand Secretary. 


M.W. Bro. Raymond F. Sutton, Grand Master. 


R.W. Bro. G. Hunter Jones, Deputy Grand Master. 


Ill.'.Bro.'.Gordon L. Bennett, Sovereign Grand Commander. 

M.Ex. Comp. Albert A Mortlock, Grand First Principal. 

Grand Honours were then given, led by the Grand Director of 



The Grand Secretary proceeded to read the Minutes of the last 
meeting held in Toronto on July 16, 1986, when it was moved by M.W. 
Bro. H. O. Polk, seconded by M.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw, and resolved: 
That inasmuch as the Minutes of the last Annual Communication held 
in Toronto have been printed and distributed to all constituent lodges the 
same be now taken as read and confirmed. 


The Deputy Grand Master presented our Past Grand Masters who 
were present, namely: M.W. Bros. J. A. Irvine, J. N. Allan, B. B. Foster. W. 
K. Bailey, E. W. Nancekivell, R. E. Davies, N. R. Richards, H. O. Polk. R. 
E. Groshaw. Grand Honours were given. 


The Address of Welcome was given by W. Bro. Harry Emann, 
Worshipful Master of Melita Lodge No. 605, and was responded to by 
M.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland, Grand Master. 


As the Grand Secretary read the Rules of Order as prescribed by the 
Constitution of Grand Lodge, it was moved by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, 
seconded by M.W Bro. E. W. Nancekivell and resolved: That the Order 
of Business of this Annual Communication be changed at the discretion 
of the Grand Master. 



To the Officers and Members of the Most Worshipful the Grand Lodge 
A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

My Brethren: 

In 1670 Baruch Spinoza the renowned Spanish philosopher, de- 
scribed teamwork as follows: "Man will find he can prepare with mutual 
aid far more easily what he needs, and avoid far more easily the perils 
which beset him on all sides, by united forces." IGNITING MASONIC 
PRIDE, the five-point programme, has come to full fruition during my 
second year of stewardship. It has been a great team effort with members 
of the Board of General Purposes and Committees contributing their 
time and their talent to attaining our ultimate objectives. It has been an 
exciting year for Freemasonry in our jurisdiction. 


Welcome to our 132nd Annual Communication. I extend especially 
warm greetings to those distinguished guests from our sister jurisdictions 
in Canada, U.S.A., overseas, and our related Masonic bodies. Over the 
years you have been gracious hosts to me and my predecessors. It is now 
our happy privilege to reciprocate. 

A special welcome to Toronto, the capital city of our majestic prov- 
ince, Ontario. With a pardonable sense of pride I refer to my home town 
as a great world city, with a population of three and a quarter million, 
drawn from all over the globe. During the last forty years it has become 
one of North America's most dynamic and cosmopolitan cities - truly a 
great and vibrant pluralistic mosaic. 


Since our last Annual Communication a number of our brethren 
have passed to the Grand Lodge Above. Their names are recorded in the 
Report on Deceased Brethren. At this time, I wish to pay special tribute to 
two distinguished brethren we have lost. 


Masonry suffered a grievous loss in the passing of our M.W Bro. 
George Edward Turner, on April 27. Bro. Turner graduated in medicine 
from McGill University and practiced in his native City of Windsor. He 
began his outstanding Masonic career in St. Andrew's Lodge No. 642; be- 
came Master in 1958 and District Deputy Grand Master of Windsor Dis- 
trict the following year. He was a member of the Board of General Pur- 


poses from 1961 to 1971. He was elected Deputy Grand Master in 1971 
and installed as Grand Master in 1973; an office which he served with 
much devotion and great distinction. 

Bro. Turner, 33° Scottish Rite Mason, was actively involved in other 
Masonic Bodies, including the York Rite, the Shrine and the Royal Order 
of Scotland. 

M.W. Bro. George Turner had a depth of knowledge from which 
many, including myself, regularly drew solutions to our problems. He en- 
riched Masonry and the lives of all who knew him. His presence touched 
so many of our lives. Bro. Turner's cheery countenance and friendly dis- 
position will be sorely missed. He truly has left for us a legacy that 
personified, in every respect, a kindly and caring Mason. 


Last December 31st, we were saddened to learn of the death of R.W. 
Bro. Donald M. Fleming. It was my privilege to get to know Donald 
Fleming in the early 1950's when both our lodges met in the same Mason- 
ic hall on the same night. 

Donald Fleming entered the University of Toronto at the age of 16. 
He later graduated from Osgoode Hall Law School, and earned his Bach- 
elor of Laws from the University of Toronto. He entered politics in 1938 
and became an Alderman in the City of Toronto. In 1945, he was elected 
a Member of the Federal Parliament for Toronto Eglinton, and held that 
seat for eighteen years. He served as Minister of Finance, Minister of Jus- 
tice and Attorney General. His later business achievements included the 
position of Managing Director for the Bank of Nova Scotia in the Carib- 

Bro. Fleming, 33° Scottish Rite Mason, served with equal distinction 
in that Order as well. He was also a member of the Royal Order of Scot- 

One of our Brother's great contributions was the publishing of "The 
First Twenty Years," a history of the Scottish Rite Charitable Foundation 
of Canada. The research that he devoted to the publication and the de- 
tails included were characteristic of this great Mason's abilities and his 
dedication to our Fraternity. 

His many contributions of time and talent made on behalf of our 
own Masonic Foundation of Ontario in its formative years must also be 

Indeed, his presence will be greatly missed. 



I have been fortunate in having 43 dedicated District Deputy Grand 
Masters working as a team to implement the Grand Masters five-point 
DAY. At the invitation of the Custodian of the Work, and with his sup- 
port, I met with all the D.D.G.M.s at the regional briefing meetings con- 
ducted by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards in August, 1986. 

The D.D.G.M.s provided enthusiastic leadership to the lodges in 
their districts. They networked with the Worshipful Masters and Wardens 
in implementing the Grand Master's programmes. 

The D.D.G.M.s participated in the first four points of the five-point 
programme by discussing the use of the pamphlets "What is Freemason- 
ry?" and "Masonic Charity", "Lodge Team Management" and "the Men- 
tors Programme". The first printing of 100,000 of "What is Freemasonry?" 
was completely exhausted during the early part of my second year. A sec- 
ond printing of 50,000 was completed and is being distributed on request. 
The Masonic Charity brochure has enabled mason and non-mason alike 
to appreciate the scope of our various philanthropies. Lodge Team Man- 
agement has caught on somewhat slower than other programmes. Where 
it has taken hold it has bridged the gap between some of our older mem- 
bers and the younger lodge officers. The resulting team effort has melded 
wisdom and enthusiasm. By working together in harmony and under- 
standing the lodge and its members have benefited. 

The fifth point - "Leadership Enlightenment" - was divided into 
three categories: Financial Strategy, Communications, and Planning the 
Year. In line with the importance of these three subjects, we decided to 
take our five-point programme to the 43 districts. With the support of all 
the D.D.G.M.s, these ambitious REGIONAL SEMINARS were con- 
vened in nine locations to cover all of our 650 lodges. A hard working 
core of dedicated Masons completed these workshops over a four-week 
period, during October and November of 1986. 

Wherever possible, I met with the D.D.G.M.s for an hour, prior to 
each seminar. Frank and candid discussions resulted, which were benefi- 
cial to the participants. 

Another series of events in which the D.D.G.M.s were particularly ef- 
fective concerned the various District Receptions held for the Grand 
Master. I requested, wherever possible, the following format: a luncheon 


with a local service club, followed by a meeting with the Worshipful Mas- 
ters and Wardens of the District. This latter meeting was essential in the 
explanation of our programmes and in obtaining the support of the lodge 
leadership during the initial period. A social hour preceding each recep- 
tion allowed me to mingle with my brethren and meet on a one-to-one 
basis. A festive banquet followed when I addressed the gathering. I at- 
tempted to deliver an inspirational message based on success stories ob- 
served during my travels. Not only did the D.D.G.M.s make all this possi- 
ble, they were the catalysts who provided the spark to "IGNITE MASON- 


Our Masonic Teachings teach us to cultivate harmony and practice 
charity. Many of our brethren have earned the respect and the esteem of 
their fellow man by the outstanding contributions they have made in va- 
rious spheres of endeavour. 

Congratulations to the following brethren: 

R.W. Bro. C. E. Balfour Le Gresley, a member of University Lodge 
No. 496, on being elected to membership in the Masonic Brotherhood of 
the Blue Forget-Me-Not. This is in recognition of Bro. Le Gresley 's work 
in arranging for the reprinting of the Papers of the Canadian Masonic 
Research Association. 

R.W. Bro. George W. Kerr, a member of Ulster Lodge No. 537, on his 
retirement, being recognized for his thirty-six years of devoted service as 
an executive staff member in the Greater Toronto Region, Scouts Cana- 
da. In November, he will be presented with the prestigious Scout Silver 
Maple Leaf at an investiture ceremony in Ottawa by the Governor-Gen- 

Vw. Bro. Leonard Potechin, a member of Builders Lodge No. 177, 
was honoured as "Citizen of the Year" by the B'nai B'rith for his 40 years 
of outstanding community service. This award was presented at a dinner 
in Ottawa, where over 650 attended on May 12 of this year. 

Bro. Ian H. Frazer, Certified General Accountant, a member of 
Palestine Lodge No. 559, was honoured by Revenue Canada, Taxation, 
on the occasion of his retirement after 39 years, with a special award cer- 
tificate presented by the Director of Taxation and a commendation from 
the Prime Minister. 



In every organization there is a constant process of change in prog- 
rammes and people. Our Board of General Purposes is no exception and 
I must report some of our members have chosen to retire after years of 
dedicated service. We are most grateful to each of these brethren for past 
contributions to our beloved fraternity and wish them well in the days 


On the occasion of our "International Masonic Day" last September, 
held in Toronto, W Bro. D. H. Mumby headed an R.C.M.P. Degree Team 
sponsored by Dalhousie Lodge No. 52 of Ottawa 2 District. A stirring ex- 
emplification of the sublime degree of a Master Mason was enacted to a 
capacity gathering. 

The degree team has been in operation for over 50 years, and have 
developed a reputation for excellence and precision, with which they per- 
form the ritual. The members of the team give freely of their time and at 
their own expense. They perform an average of 12 to 15 times a year 
throughout Ontario and in the United States. 

In order to recognize this outstanding contribution to both our 
Grand Lodge and to Freemasonry, I was pleased to appoint W Bro. 
Mumby as a Grand Steward on this occasion. I request, from Grand 
Lodge, approval of this appointment and that Vw. Bro. Donald H. 
Mumby be given past rank. 


I recommend that past rank be granted to the following brethren 
who have served the office of Worshipful Master faithfully, but constitu- 
tionally do not qualify for rank as Past Master. 

W Bro. David A. Wright— Huron-Bruce Lodge No. 611 

as of January, 1988 
W Bro. R. W C. Lundy— East Gate Lodge No. 693 

as of January 1988 

and posthumously to 

W Bro. Roberts James Correy — Chaudiere Lodge No. 264 
W. Bro. Elmer D. Macdonald — Naphtali Lodge No. 413 



This year has been a busy one in dedicating Masonic buildings. In a 
space of eight days, three Lodge Rooms were dedicated by your Grand 
Master, in company with many members of Grand Lodge. 

April 4, 1987— Masonic Building— St. John's Lodge No. 284, Brussels. 
April 10, 1987 — Masonic Building — Brockville. 
April 11, 1987 — Barrie Masonic Building — Barrie. 

The fourth dedication was conducted by the Deputy Grand Master, 
R.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow for Moore Lodge No. 294 in Corunna on June 13, 

At each dedication, where Entered Apprentice Masons were present, 
the Grand Master invited these newly initiated brethren to join him in 
the East. It was indeed a memorable experience for all who participated. 
Pride in our new Masonic homes creates a greater closeness for the lodge 
brethren whose efforts made these new lodge buildings possible. 


A very very special event took place on Monday, June 22nd, that may 
well indicate a future trend. On this occasion we turned the sod to mark a 
new venture which will see the addition of an office tower to the existing 
York Masonic Temple in the Borough of East York. The Board of the 
York Masonic Temple and their President, Bro. R. M. Lunney, are to be 
congratulated for their vision in embarking on this ambitious project. It 
not only provides a turnabout in what has been a losing financial propo- 
sition, but assures a strong positive financial return in the years ahead. 

The existing Masonic quarters are to be renovated to create a much 
better fraternal facility. Resident lodges and appendant bodies will be the 
beneficiaries. Attending with the Grand Master were M.W. Bros. W. K. 
Bailey and N. R. Richards. The short programme was carried out in the 
presence of approximately one hundred Masons. Our congratulations to 
R. W. Bro. T John Arthur for skillfully arranging a multitude of detail 
and creating a real bonus day for Masonry. 


Because of a prior commitment, our Grand Chaplain, W. Bro. Flow- 
ers could not be invested at our 131st Annual Communication last July. 
On the afternoon of August 13, 1986 in the North Bay Masonic Temple, 
Grand Lodge was opened in ample form by the Grand Master. In the 
presence of the Custodian of the Work, M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards and 
other Grand Lodge officers, the Grand Master proceeded to invest W 
Bro. Flowers as Grand Chaplain. The Grand Master then proclaimed 
R.W. Bro. Robert T. Flowers legally and duly invested as Grand Chap- 
lain. Grand Lodge was then closed in ample form. 



Several of our senior brethren have reached important milestones in 
their Masonic lives and celebrated birthdays marking their longevity. In 
each case brought to my attention I was pleased to extend greetings and 
congratulations on behalf of Grand Lodge. 

There are two international items of interest to all Masons in our ju- 

You will be pleased to learn that in December 1986 at the Quarterly 
Communication of the United Grand Lodge of England, it was reported: 

"The 1986 Methodist Conference adopted an amendment to the 
1985 Report on Freemasonry, which makes it clear that the Report 
DOES NOT imply that membership of Freemasonry is incompatible 
with membership of the Methodist Church." 

The other item is a breath of fresh air in our Masonic relationship 
with the Roman Catholic Church. It comes from the report made by the 
Grand Secretary of the Grand Lodge of Quebec at their Annual Commu- 
nication last month: 

"The continuing interface with Father Irenee Beaubien has 
reached the almost unbelievable situation where Father Beaubien 
represented the Grand Lodge of Quebec and the Archdiocese of 
Montreal at an international gathering of learned Masons and learn- 
ed Clerics of the Church of Rome, held in Paris, France on May 25th 
and 26th, 1987." 


Maxville Lodge No. 418, Maxville— as of May 28, 1987 
Scott Lodge No. 421, Grand Valley— as of February 2, 1988 


Congratulations to the honoured recipient of this prestigious award: 
Bro. Jeremiah Cooper— Gait Lodge No. 257 

It is with regret that I learned of the passing of: Bro. Clifford Naylor 
of Maple Leaf Lodge No. 103, St. Catharines on February 12, 1987, who 
was awarded the William Mercer Wilson Medal in 1967; Bro. John G. 
Gustafson of Chukuni Lodge No. 660, Red Lake, on April 11, 1987, who 
was awarded the William Mercer Wilson Medal in 1982; and Bro. Harry 
M. Cooper, a member of Palmer Lodge No. 372, Fort Erie, on August 4, 
1986, who was awarded the William Mercer Wilson Medal in 1972. 



I was pleased to confirm the following brethren as our Grand Repre- 
sentatives near the Grand Lodges of: 

Denmark— R.W. Bro. Jorgen Poulsen 
Italy (Grand Orient)— Bro. Paolo Roberti 
Maryland— Bro. John W. Fridinger 
Montana— W. Bro. Martin A. Bates 
Nova Scotia— VW. Bro. John H. Butters 
South Dakota— W. Bro. John W. Schwietert 
Tasmania— VW. Bro. John W. Wolfhagen 

and was pleased to recommend to the Grand Masters of other Grand 
Lodges the appointments of the following Grand Representatives near 
our Grand Lodge: 

R.W. Bro. F. J. Bruce— Idaho 

VW. Bro. J. T. Cassie— Minnesota 

R.W. Bro. W. E. Elgie— Turkey 

R.W. Bro. C. J. S. Nixon— Rhode Island 

R.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow— Illinois 


In my address a year ago, I referred to a recommendation by the 
Board of General Purposes requesting that a certain letter be sent to all 
our Lodge Secretaries. Its contents referred to the requesting of permis- 
sion from each prospective candidate to investigate his character and to 
obtain a release of claims from him. We recommended that the lodges 
use this document on an optional basis for a one-year period. We re- 
quested individual lodge input and comment by June 1, 1987 in order to 
finalize this form and its usage. I am pleased to report that we have not 
received any serious objections and that all comments received have been 
addressed. I, therefore, recommend that this form be now appended, by 
all lodges, to the petitioner's application form. 


On several occasions, this past year, I had to take disciplinary action 
when overzealous Masons chose to disregard long established principles 
and traditions. I trust similar breaches in Masonic conduct which disturb 
the peace and harmony of our beloved Craft will not recur in the future. 



At our recent seminars it was suggested the current lodge envelopes 
be replaced with a larger No. 10 envelope. Those of us who receive hun- 
dreds of mailings each month observe that the No. 10 envelopes seem to 
arrive more quickly than the smaller ones. A second advantage is that it is 
easier to insert 8V2 x 1 1 newsletters and other similar enclosures. When 
your current supply is depleted, consider switching to the larger business 
size envelopes. 


Several of our Masonic Building Corporations have experienced dif- 
ficulty in setting out proper rental fee schedules sufficient to cover ex- 
penses. In some cases a lodge is charged a flat fee. A better method is to 
use a per capita system. In this manner a lodge remits its rent based on 
the number of members shown on their year-end report which is fair and 
equitable to all. 


Last September, I attended the Grand Lodge of Scotland's 250th An- 
niversary in Edinburgh, where over 2,500 brethren attended. It was a de- 
light to meet with some forty other Grand Masters and to be greeted 
warmly by the M.W. the Grand Master Mason, Bro. Marcus Humphrey 
of Dinnet. The main speaker at the rededication ceremony was H.R.H., 
the Duke of Kent, the M.W. Grand Master of the United Grand Lodge of 
England. It was truly a festive week that I shall never forget. 

A week prior to the events in Scotland, I attended the Quarterly 
Communication of our Mother Grand Lodge, at the Freemasons' Hall, in 
London, England. The business meeting of the Board of General Pur- 
poses was chaired by the Pro Grand Master, Rt. Hon. Lord Cornwallis, 
and was completed with dispatch. A formal dinner followed, and I was 
then privileged to meet and enjoy Masonic fellowship with the members 
of the Board. 

The International Masonic Day, held in Toronto on September 27, 
1986, proved to be one of the outstanding social events of the year. It was 
headed by Chairman RW. Bro. J. MacKenzie and Vice-Chairman R.W. 
Bro. George Kerr. M.W. Bro. Hilmer W Neumann, the Grand Master of 
the Grand Lodge of Ohio, members of his Grand Lodge and their wives 
joined with members of our jurisdiction and their ladies, under the 


sponsorship of Toronto 7 District for an outstanding "Hands-Across-the- 
Border" festive day of brotherhood and fellowship. In the morning, we 
were treated to the exemplification of an outstanding Master Mason De- 
gree by an R.C.M.P. Degree Team. It was followed by a Dinner-Dance in 
the evening. The Canadian Room at the Royal York Hotel was filled to 
near capacity for both events. 

The fifth Masonic Pilgrimage to the Holy Land took place last No- 
vember, under the leadership of tour leader R.W. Bro. Roland de 
Corneille, P.G.C. As the Grand Representative of the Grand Lodge of Is- 
rael near our Grand Lodge, this trip had special significance for me. 
Bonds of friendships were recemented with Masons whom we had met 
on previous pilgrimages. A special lodge meeting, hosted by the Holy 
Land Lodge in Tel-Aviv for our group, confirmed the universality of our 
beloved fraternity. 

Grateful appreciation is extended to the Most Excellent Grand First 
Principal of the Grand Chapter of Royal Arch Masons of Canada in the 
Province of Ontario for his gracious hospitality at their 129th Annual 
Grand Convocation, held in Peterborough on April 24th and 25th. I shall 
be eternally grateful to M. Ex. Comp. Mortlock for appointing me to the 
office of V. Ex. Comp. G. Sr. Sojourner, an honour which I treasure. 

The VII Conference of English-speaking Supreme Councils met in 
Toronto, May 31 to June 3, 1987. 111. Bro. Gordon L. Bennett, Sovereign 
Grand Commander of the Supreme Council 33° of the A. & A.S.R. of 
Freemasonry of Canada, extended a gracious invitation to your Grand 
Master and Mrs. Copeland to be their guests at this prestigious confer- 
ence. I was privileged to welcome and address this select group of Scottish 
Rite luminaries and their wives at their dinner on Sunday, May 31, in To- 
ronto. The following Tuesday, we again joined this distinguished group, 
as guests of the Moore Sovereign Consistory, in Hamilton, for dinner. 
This was followed by the presentation of a Vignette of the 27th Degree of 
the Scottish Rite. I am indebted to 111. Bro. Gordon L. Bennett and his 
charming wife, Muriel, for their kindness and hospitality extended to 
your Grand Master and Mrs. Copeland. 


In February of this year, the Grand Master, the Grand Secretary, 
M.W. Bro. Howard O. Polk, M.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw and the Deputy 
Grand Master attended this conference in Calgary, Alberta. An 
Episcopalian Minister and Professor of religious history, R.W. Bro. 


Wayne B. Williamson, Past Grand Chaplain of the Grand Lodge of the 
State of California, delivered a scholarly paper headed "FREE 
of this outstanding paper is available, on request, from the Grand 
Secretary's office. Networking of this type will enable you to more clearly 
understand this sensitive issue. 

It is with an excusable sense of pride that I relate our own Grand 
Lodge's participation in the 1987 North American Conferences. Your 
Grand Master was privileged to act as chairman of this prestigious Annu- 
al Convocation, held in Canada for the first time. Your Grand Secretary 
was chairman of the Grand Secretaries' Banquet held at the Banff 
Springs Hotel and did a masterful job of introducing the guest speaker 111. 
Bro. Gordon L. Bennett, the Sovereign Grand Commander of the A & 
AS.R. of Canada. 

I am also pleased to report the election of our Deputy Grand Master, 
R.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow, as the new Canadian member of the "Commis- 
sion for Recognition," a six-year term leading ultimately to the 
chairmanship of this committee in the final year. 

These honours are the result of contributions made by our Past 
Grand Masters over the years, for they brought to their office a vision and 
a dream and made our Grand Lodge outstanding in every respect. We 
owe this distinguished group of Masonic leaders a debt of gratitude for 
contributing a portion of their lives and providing such outstanding lead- 
ership to our jurisdiction. 

The success of this Conference was due in no small part to the enthu- 
siastic administration provided by MW. Bro. N. Oslund, Grand Master, 
R.W. Bro. Robert Juthner, Deputy Grand Master, R.W. Bro. David Bruce, 
the Conference Co-ordinator, and R.W Bro. Allan Aylesworth, Grand 
Secretary, all of our sister jurisdiction, the Grand Lodge of Alberta. 


This two-day Conference, which is now held annually in Winnipeg, 
Manitoba, during the latter part of March, serves as an important retreat 
where Masonic leaders meet and present papers of common interest. This 
year your Grand Master, Grand Secretary and Deputy Grand Master 
participated. I am happy to report that our Deputy Grand Master pres- 
ented a masterful paper - "Freemasonry and Youth" - which was well re- 
ceived. It sparked an interesting debate which ran its full course in the 
time allocated. This Conference must rate as one of our most productive. 



In September of last year your Grand Master and Grand Secretary 
attended this Conference, which is hosted by the four western Canadian 
jurisdictions. This meeting provides a common ground for the partici- 
pants to concentrate on specific Canadian challenges and opportunities. 

As Grand Masters, our duty is to render the best possible leadership 
to our individual jurisdictions. To be effective and efficient you require 
all the information and ideas you can obtain. No jurisdiction is so small, 
no Grand Master is so inexperienced, that he can not contribute some- 
thing to the pool of Masonic knowledge — this is the purpose of our at- 
tending these conferences — to exchange ideas, to broaden our vision and 
to explore methods which will be helpful to each other, in promoting the 
best interests of Freemasonry. 


During this past year many lodges have voiced their expression of 
good will for which I heartily reciprocate with my sincere thanks. I am 
grateful to those lodges who have conferred honorary membership in 
their respective lodges. 


The following is from an ad hoc committee report prepared by VW. 
Bro. S. H. Cohen concerning "FREE LIFE MEMBERSHIPS". 

In our Report of the Advisory Committee on Lodge Finances 
published in 1983 we identified some of the problems resulting from 
granting FREE LIFE MEMBERSHIPS. Since that time we have had 
a further opportunity to analyze and review various life membership 
programmes and after careful consideration it is the recommenda- 
tion of this committee that the practice of granting Free Life Mem- 
berships be discontinued and replaced by a programme providing 
for the purchase of Life Memberships by members. 

To assist lodges in implementing the change from "FREE LIFE 
to make the transition workable and equitable guidelines have been 
developed. These guidelines set out how to deal with this change dur- 
ing the transitional period of 3-5 years in order to ensure that mem- 
bers who would have received a Free Life Membership during the 
transitional period would not be penalized. The guidelines can be re- 
vised to meet the particular needs of any lodge and can be obtained 
by contacting the Grand Secretary's office. 



In my address last July, I recommended the formation in each Lodge 
of a Retention Committee to contact and visit the inactive brethren, in 
much the same way as a committee might look in on a sick brother. Con- 
tacting the inactive member conveys a compassion and concern for his 
well being. It forges a closer bond that forestalls any thought of withdraw- 
al from the lodge, either by suspension N.P.D., or demit. Further, I of- 
fered to correspond directly with any member about to be suspended or 
requesting a demit — IF ASKED TO DO SO BY ANY LODGE. Lodge 
secretaries have made this request to your Grand Master and I have sent 
many letters. The response has been extremely gratifying. I wish I could 
share the heart-rending responses I have received. Many of these breth- 
ren have just been waiting for some act of compassion and understand- 
ing from their lodge. Others are in serious financial distress. I am pleased 
to advise that all these cases have been promptly addressed. This "mem- 
bership retention" was successful and through your efforts the suspen- 
sions N.P.D. were noticably reduced. 

I urge the Masters and Secretaries to personally contact inactive 
members and particularly those who are in arrears. If personal contact is 
not possible, then a phone call should be made. I urge you to not delay 
for this is a Masonic duty and obligation. 

The strengthening of our Masonic membership is imperative. We 
can no longer afford the luxury of losing brethren through default and 
abdication. It is quite obvious that the Chairman of the Lodge Benevo- 
lence Committee should firstly determine the financial status of every 
member who is in arrears, prior to ANY member being suspended. 

I wish I could tell you that our negative membership trend has been 
reversed, but this is not the case. In 1986, we initiated almost two hundred 
less than the year before. This is one area where preparatory work today 
will pay big dividends in the future. 

The C.O.M.E.L.Y (Calling on Masons of Every Lodge Yearly) prog- 
ramme is gathering momentum and we are contacting those unaffiliated 
Masons who have relocated in our province from sister jurisdictions. We 
are making every effort, through our Grand Secretary's office, to have 
these Masons in our midst visit our lodges and ultimately affiliate with 
the lodge of their choice. We are indebted to the Grand Lodge of Manito- 
ba, and particularly M.W. Bro. J. E. R. Bingeman, P.G.M., who designed 
and implemented the C.O.M.E.L.Y. programme, with the assistance of 
the All Canada Conference. 


In Masonry we have a great product to market. It has often been said 
that strategic marketing makes selling superfluous. If we were communi- 
cating and marketing our great Masonic product properly, would we ever 
have to ask the question: "When was the last time someone asked you for 
an application form to join your lodge?" 

In communicating with the public, I have attempted to tell the Ma- 
sonic story to the news media on all my visits. At most of the District Re- 
ceptions, I have been interviewed by members of the press, radio or T. V. 
My Brethren tell me that this has created favourable publicity in these 
areas. The Chairman of the Public Information and Communication 
Committee, VW. Bro. Norman Buckingham has guided the various 
D.D.G.M.s in requesting the co-operation of the local news editor. This 
has resulted in much broader coverage in the past year. Our Masonic 
leaders could benefit greatly by properly utilizing the talents of VW. Bro. 
Buckingham and his committee, in both lodge and district affairs. In or- 
der to be more communicative to worthy non-masons, we must open our 
Masonic doors. The seminar on "Opening Masonic Windows" will be 
held here, in the Canadian Room, this afternoon. It will provide great in- 
sight on ways to increase public awareness, and the understanding of 
Masonry within our own communities. This will be a combined effort by 
the Grand Lodge Committee on Public Information and Communica- 
tion and by The Masonic Foundation of Ontario. This seminar deals 
with Grand Lodge's more open policy on public relations and with the 
fact there is no secret about Freemasonry's aims and objectives. We will 
also be dealing with the important activities of The Masonic Foundation 
which does such an outstanding job in carrying the banner of our Ma- 
sonic charity to Mason and non-Mason alike. Our Masonic Foundation 
is one of the brightest jewels in the crown of our Masonic philanthropy. 


We are very close to computerizing our Grand Lodge Office proce- 
dures after a two-year period of consideration. 

Early in 1986, your Grand Secretary inspected several Grand Lodge 
systems dealing primarily with the issues of compatibility and 
functionality of these information systems. After months of probing we 
were satisfied that one of our western Canadian Jurisdictions had devel- 
oped an effective software system which was efficient and user friendly. It 
is compatible with various hardware, easily obtainable in Canada. In 
April I asked R.W. Bro. Colin MacKenzie and R.W. Bro. Kenneth Whit- 
ing, both highly qualified computer experts, to form a committee with our 
Grand Secretary, MW. Bro. Robert E. Davies. The guidelines for the 
committee were to fully investigate all possible alternatives and report 


back with a recommendation which would ultimately lead to the imple- 
mentation of a computer system in the Grand Lodge Office. This system 
would not only fulfil our immediate needs, but prove adequate for the 
foreseeable future. It is expected this system will soon be in place. 


Early in 1985 I initiated a quarterly Grand Lodge newsletter to be 
distributed to the 95 members of the Board of General Purposes. I recom- 
mend that this type of newsletter be continued. The communicator has 
kept the Board Members informed of current and upcoming plans and 
events. It has proved to be particularly valuable to the D.D.G.M.s and I 
have received some very favourable comments on this publication. 


In the early part of this year certain anti-Masonic articles appeared. 
As a result it became necessary at that time to describe Freemasonry as 
practised in this jurisdiction. In view of statements that distorted or ob- 
scured the true objects of Freemasonry, I emphasized the fundamental 
principles of our time honoured Craft. I quoted verbatim from a descrip- 
tion issued by the Mother Grand Lodge, the United Grand Lodge of Eng- 
land. It covered "What is Freemasonry?" and the essential qualifications 
of admission. It stated Freemasonry was not a religion nor a secret organ- 
ization and that Freemasonry projects the great teachings of tolerance, 
respect and understanding for the opinion of others and the continuous 
striving to attain truth and high moral standards in our own lives. 


This year our Brother, Colonel, the Honourable John R. Matheson 
will be our guest speaker. Brother Matheson is a member of True Briton's 
Lodge No. 14 in Perth, Ontario. His credentials are both awesome and 
intriguing — author, soldier, lawyer, parliamentarian, judge and holder 
of many awards and honours. Our brother is a distinguished Canadian 
who served with great distinction in WW. II. We are indeed fortunate in 
having such an outstanding member of the Judiciary and brilliant mem- 
ber of our fraternity as our guest speaker. 


An expression of thanks and appreciation, to these brethren who 
have contributed so much to whatever success we have enjoyed this year, 
is mandatory to complete this report. 

To our genial and competent Grand Secretary, M.W. Bro. Robert E. 
Davies, my sincere gratitude for his ever ready assistance. I never took 


him lightly. He's an individual for whom I have the utmost respect, not 
only for his intellectual prowess, which is considerable, but for his 
strength of character. From his vast experience and intimate knowledge 
of our Masonic Constitution and procedures he suggests various alterna- 
tives. This allows the Grand Master to play his executive role in the final 
decision making process. I am most deeply grateful. To his staff, for their 
friendly and pleasant help, I say Thank You. To M.W. Bro. James N. 
Allan, our Grand Treasurer, who serves with such great distinction, our 
deep appreciation. To M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, who does such an out- 
standing job in his capacity as Custodian of the Work, I say Thank You. 
To the Past Grand Masters, who have been available at all times to assist 
me and give that wise counsel, which only experience and maturity pos- 
sess, my sincere gratitude. 

To the Grand Director of Ceremonies, VW. Bro. James T. Cassie 
and to R.W Bro. George Kerr, RG.S.W, my loyal and unfailing traveling 
companions, the Committee Chairmen and to R.W. Bro. William R. 
Pellow, for being a great Deputy Grand Master, my deep thanks. To VW. 
Bro. Norman Buckingham and R. W. Bro. Wayne Elgie for their dedi- 
cated service on the Grand Master's Ad Hoc Management Committee, 
my equally sincere appreciation. 

There is one very special acknowledgement to be noted and that is to 
my wife Margaret. Being the daughter of a Mason, she has supported and 
encouraged me in all my Masonic endeavours since I was initiated thirty- 
seven years ago. For the past two years she has accompanied me on most 
of my out-of-Province travels, never complaining about the vigorous de- 
mands on her time. Truly a woman of valour, more precious than any 

It is with grateful heart that Margaret and I acknowledge the many 
personal donations by individuals, lodges, districts and other groups to 
the E. Vernon Copeland Bursary Fund of the Masonic Foundation of 
Ontario over the past two years. The revenues thereof will be directed for 
a period often years to a cause dear to our hearts in memory of our late 
son, E. Vernon Copeland. 


When I was elected Grand Master, I presented the bare framework of 
the aims and objectives of our five-point programme. I reminded you, my 
brethren, that these two years were only the beginning of a three-to-five- 
year programme. These aims and objectives were multifaceted in nature; 
to be less secretive, by fulfilling a growing need and tendency to have the 
public learn more about the order; to encourage our members to discuss 


Masonry more openly with their families and their friends, and to do so 
with pride; to alert our members that Masonry is not secret other than our 
traditional modes of recognition; to tell the world at large that we are not 
a religious organization and that Masonry complements and reinforces 
our own lifestyle and religious beliefs; to make it known that our Masonic 
philosophy is learning how to be a friend to our fellow man, and that we 
are a universal brotherhood of all mankind under the loving care of G-d 
the Father and sustainer of all; and to establish a better understanding 
and a higher profile in our communities. 

My personal goals were to meet informally with as many as possible 
of the three senior officers in each of our 650 lodges. In these discussions I 
attempted to "light the spark" and to motivate these Craft leaders to great- 
er achievements. 

This year, at Grand Lodge, we are further reaffirming our commit- 
ment to our Craft Lodges and our membership by reporting back the 
findings of a survey taken from the D.D.G.M.s following the seminars 
last fall. This survey was taken to measure the interest in having district 
seminars and their format for the future. The results were discussed at the 
workshops yesterday. 

R.W. Bro. Wayne Elgie supervised the questionnaire and reviewed 
the replies. The survey concluded that the nine regional seminars did 
serve as a launch pad for the five -point programme. It confirmed that the 
overwhelming majority of D.D.G.M.s were in solid agreement on the 
need for future seminar workshops of this type in their respective dis- 
tricts. The D.D.G.M.s suggest that during the first year a Grand Lodge 
workshop be held in each district with the D.D.G.M.s assuming an active 
administrative role. The following year the workshop should be planned 
and carried out by the district itself. No doubt some of the subject matter 
of the Grand Lodge workshop of the prior year could be included. 

The survey indicated that the MENTORS PROGRAMME has 
emerged singularly as the top rated, most exciting activity of the five- 
point plan and has caught the imagination of many Masons in our juris- 
diction. Our Mentors Programme is a personal programme to indoctri- 
nate new members by word of mouth. Participating lodges cannot help 
but create much more knowledgeable Masons from among their new ini- 
tiates. The full participation of all our lodges in the exciting Mentors 
Programme is not only heartily endorsed and recommended by your 
Grand Master but should be considered mandatory. It is vital and neces- 
sary for our very survival. 


Some of you have asked me recently what the most outstanding 
event has been during my term as your Grand Master. Well, there have 
been many great moments and events, but one that will stay with me for- 
ever took place last month. 

While visiting what is likely an average lodge in an average town in 
Ontario, the Master told, with great enthusiasm, how much "Igniting Ma- 
sonic Pride" had meant to him, to his officers and to his brethren. By us- 
ing the five-point programme their lodge spirit has been revitalized, a re- 
naissance has taken place. They have moved from no candidates last year 
to seven this year and they are refurbishing their hall, including compli- 
ance measures for fire regulations. This and other similar experiences, 
have provided my greatest gratification. 

I believe in people and I especially believe in Masons. I have found 
in Freemasonry a cause to be championed / a life to be lived / a truth to 
be shared / and a future bright with promise. I believe in Masonry be- 
cause I believe in its influence for good / and to that influence I would 
give myself / and challenge each of you to join with me in making our 
Freemasonry come alive during our allotted time! The future is in our 
hands - yours and mine. 


Sincerely and fraternally. 


Grand Master. 






October 18— Ottawa Districts 1 and 2 Reception, Ottawa 

October 20— Brant District Reception, Brantford 

October 31— Rodney Lodge No. 411, 100th Anniversary and 

St. Thomas District Reception, Rodney 
November 5— Algoma District Reception, Thunder Bay 
November 8— Burns Lodge No. 153, 125th Anniversary and 

Sarnia District Reception, Wyoming 
November 28— Peterborough District Reception, Norwood 


March 24— London East and West Districts Reception, London 
March 28— Chatham District Reception, Wallaceburg 
March 31— Seven Toronto Districts Reception, Toronto 
April 3— Ontario District Reception, Port Hope 
April 4— North Huron District Reception and 

Masonic Hall Dedication, Brussels 
April 6— Grey District Reception, Arthur 
April 10— St. Lawrence District Reception, and 

Masonic Hall Dedication, Brockville 
May 1— Sudbury-Manitoulin District Reception, Sudbury 
May 2— Union Lodge No. 9, 175th Anniversary and 

Frontenac District Reception, Napanee 
May 14— Niagara A and B Districts Reception, Thorold 
May 21— Bruce District Reception, Hanover 
May 22— Victoria District Reception, Cambray 
May 29— Nipissing East District Reception, North Bay 
May 30— Muskoka-Parry Sound District Reception, Parry Sound 
June 20— Keewatin Lodge No. 417, 100th Anniversary and 

Western District Reception, Keewatin 



September 9-10— United Grand Lodge of England— Grand Master 
September 17-21— 250th Anniversary, Grand Lodge of Scotland 

— Grand Master 
September 24-26— 200th Independence Celebration, Grand Lodge of 

Pennsylvania —Grand Master and Grand Secretary 
September 30-31— Grand Lodge of Delaware, Grand Master 


October 9-11 — Grand Lodge of Illinois, Grand Master 
October 12-13 — Grand Lodge of West Virginia, Grand Master 
October 16-17 — Grand Lodge of Ohio, Grand Master 
October 27-29 — 200th Anniversary Grand Lodge of Georgia 

— Grand Master 
December 16-18 — Grand Lodge of District of Columbia — Grand Master 


February 8-10 — Grand Lodge of Virginia, Grand Master 
April 20-21 — Grand Lodge of North Carolina, Grand Master 
April 21-24 — Grand Lodge of South Carolina, Grand Master and 

Grand Secretary 
April 28-30 — 200th Anniversary Grand Lodge of New Jersey 

— Grand Master 
May 4-6 — Grand Lodge of New York, Grand Master and 

Deputy Grand Master 
May 18-20 — Grand Lodge of Indiana, Grand Master 
May 25-27 — Grand Lodge of Michigan, Grand Master 
June 3-5 — Grand Lodge of Quebec, Grand Master 
June 9-11 — Grand Lodge of Vermont, Grand Master 
June 14-16, Grand Lodge of Manitoba, Grand Master 
June 18-19 — Grand Lodge of Saskatchewan, Grand Master 



July 31— Regional Meeting with Custodian of the Work and D.D.G.M.s, 

August 2-5 — AAO.N.M.S. Imperial Invitational Meeting, Tampa, 

August 13 — Regional Meeting with Custodian of the Work and D.D.G.M.s, 

North Bay 
August 19 — Regional Meeting with Custodian of the Work and D.D.G.M.s, 

August 20 — Regional Meeting with Custodian of the Work and D.D.G.M.s, 

Mount Forest 
August 22-24 — Grand Master of '85 Weekend, Wheeling, West Virginia 
August 25 — Regional Meeting with Custodian of the Work and D.D.G.M.s, 

Smiths Falls 
August 26 — Regional Meeting with Custodian of the Work and D.D.G.M.s, 

Port Hope 
August 27 — Regional Meeting with Custodian of the Work and D.D.G.M.s, 

September 4-6 — Banff Conference, Banff 


September 23 — Ancient Landmarks Lodge, No. 654, Hamilton 
September 24— Palestine Lodge No. 559 Installation, Toronto 
September 26-28 — International Masonic Day, Toronto 
October 6— Zetland Lodge No. 326 Canada Night, Toronto 
October 7— Mt Sinai Chapter, Royal Arch Masons, Richmond Hill 
October 8 — Dinner, Masonic Foundation To Honour 

Retiring President — W. K. Bailey, Toronto 
October 23— Regional Workshop, Port Hope 
October 24 — Regional Workshop, Thunder Bay 
October 25 — Regional Workshop, Dryden 
October 30— Regional Workshop, Winchester 
November 2 — Divine Service — St. James Cathedral 

Seven Toronto Districts, Toronto 
November 3 — Regional Workshop, Mount Forest 
November 8 — Regional Workshop, London 
November 9-24— Masonic Pilgrimage, Israel 


February 13-19 — Conference of Grand Masters of North America, 

March 16— Lodge of the Pillars No. 703, Weston 
March 20-21— All Canada Conference, Winnipeg 
April 7— Ivy Lodge No. 115, Beamsville 

April 8— Palestine Lodge No. 559, Past Masters' Night, Toronto 
April 11— Barrie Masonic Hall Dedication, Barrie 
April 24-25— Grand Chapter Royal Arch Masons, Peterborough 
May 11— Ulster Lodge No. 537 Installation, Toronto 
May 13— University Lodge No. 496, Toronto 
May 31— A & AS.R. Supreme Council 33°, Toronto 
June 2— A & AS.R. Supreme Council 33°, Hamilton 
June 12 — Blenheim Lodge No. 108 Installation, Princeton 
June 22— Inauguration York Masonic Hall, Toronto 


At the conclusion of the Address it was moved by M.W Bro. W K. 
Bailey, seconded by M.W. Bro. J. A Irvine, and carried: That a committee 
composed of all the Past Grand Masters present, consider and report to 
Grand Lodge on the Grand Master's Address. The motion was put by the 
Deputy Grand Master. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. C. Frank, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Frank, it 
was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Once again, on behalf of the Committee on Deceased Brethren, may I ask 
your indulgence for a few short moments, in remembrance of those brethren who 
have passed away to their eternal rest since our last Grand Lodge Com- 

Philosophers have told us that death is by no means to be re- 
garded as a calamity; that it is "the Liberator of him whom free- 
dom cannot release; the Physician of him whom medicine cannot 
cure; and the Comforter of him whom time cannot console." 

It is a distinct privilege to present the records of such distinguished brethren 
as those whose names are appended in the following Memorial Tablet Pages. The 
committee also acknowledges with grateful thanks the assistance of the Grand 
Secretary and his staff for compiling and preparing these records for publication. 
Special thanks to all the District Deputy Grand Masters and the Lodge 
Secretaries for fulfilling their obligation in this regard. 

Of the many who have passed "To the Beyond," one kind face will be greatly 
missed at this Communication: one honesL God-fearing man will no more join 
in our deliberations. He was loved by all who knew him. No worthy distressed 
person ever called on him and came away empty handed. We refer, of course, to 
MW. Bro. George E. Turner, whose death is not only a loss to Grand Lodge but to 
the community in which he was a shining leader. Farewell, Brother! May you 
enjoy in the Grand Lodge Above the rewards which your good works entitle you 
to. We will emulate your noble qualities and keep your memory fresh and green 
in our hearts. 

We are thankful for the privilege of having shared in the lives of all our de- 
ceased brethren. Brethren that perhaps only each one of us as individuals have 
been able to appreciate their true Masonic sincerity, and thankful too that God 
has given us the special gift of allowing their lives to touch ours. 

"This day which thou fearest as thy last 
is but the birthday of eternity." 

If our departed brethren have dedicated and devoted their lives to His serv- 
ice, from whom all come, if they have squared them by the principles of truth and 
justice, if their facilities have been cultivated to the glory of God and the good of 
mankind, death will have been to them the end of all afflictions and the entrance 


to a better life. They will have been passed safely under the protection of the Most 
High through the valley of the shadow of death and they will have risen purified 
from the tomb of transgression to shine as the stars for ever and ever. 

To every man whose mind is well constituted, there comes at last the day 
when the only genuine, unmixed and lasting pleasure is the sense of duty well 
done, of sorrow lessened, of help given, the remembrance of someone whom we 
have made the happier. 

We'll not forget thee, we who stay 

To work a little longer here; 
Thy name, thy faith, thy love shall lie 

On memory's tablet, bright and clear; 
And when o'erwearied by the toil 

Of life, our heavy limbs shall be. 
We'll come, and one by one lie down 

Upon dear mother-earth with thee. 

On behalf of every Mason in this great jurisdiction special thanks are due to 
this year's Grand Chaplain, RW. Bro. Robert T. Flowers. His display of dedica- 
tion to his responsibilities has taken him to every corner of Ontario as a sincere 
ambassador of not only Masonry but the Great Architect of the Universe, his eter- 
nal Master. 

The committee sincerely acknowledges the lodges that conduct Memorial 
Services both at funeral homes and annually in tribute to their deceased, and en- 
courage others to follow their example, making full use of the Grand Lodge Ritu- 
al intended for that purpose. 

We are reminded that the tributes we pay to the dead today are useful only as 
lessons to the living, and it is our responsibility — each and every one of us as Ma- 
sons — to pick up the challenge our present Grand Master has repeatedly voiced 
throughout his very ambitious tenure in office, and I quote: "My beloved breth- 
ren, it is time to face facts for we, you and I, have promises to keep and miles to go 
before we sleep." 

In memory and affection of our departed Brethren, we now list those who 
served as Grand Lodge Officers: 



QH^tst tablet |?ages 

jAre in»rrib»b anb fraternally bebicateb 
tit nttmorg of 

Grand Master - 1973 to 1975 

Born in Windsor. Ontario. 1907 

Died April 27. 1987 

Initiated in St. Andrews Lodge No. 642. Windsor. 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1958 

Honorary Member of 15 other Lodges 

Grand Representative - Grand Lodge of Illinois 


District Deputy Grand Master - 1967 

Born in 1920 

Died August 30. 1986 

Initiated in Harriston Lodge No. 262. Harriston. 1946 

Worshipful Master - 1957 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1950 

Born in March 2. 1902 

Died September 3. 1986 

Initiated in Zetland Lodge No. 326. Toronto. 1935 

Worshipful Master - 1944 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1961 

Born in 1887 

Died December 25. 1986 

Initiated in Lyn Lodge No. 416. Lyn. 1919 

Worshipful Master - 1925 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1950 

Born in 1891 

Died April 11. 1986 

Initiated in Lebanon Lodge No. 139. Oshawa. 1916 

Worshipful Master - 1921 

Charter Member Parkwood Lodge No. 695. Oshawa. 1958 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1965 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. 1906 

Died December 25. 1986 

Initiated in Wilson Lodge No. 86. Toronto. 1944 

Worshipful Master - 1955 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1984 

Born in 1915 

Died October 13. 1986 

Initiated in Golden Star Lodge No. 484. Dryden. 1946 

Charter Member Chukuni Lodge No. 660. Red Lake. 1948 

Worshipful Master - 1952 

Affiliated with Lakehead Lodge No. 709. Thunder Bay. 1967 


District Deputy Grand Master - 1967 

Born in 1903 

Died December 23. 1986 

Initiated in St. John's Lodge No. 209a. London. 1927 

Affiliated with Tecumseh Lodge No. 144. Stratford. 1936 

Worshipful Master- 1962 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1975 

Born in 1907 

Died January 25. 1987 

Initiated in Unity Lodge No. 376. Huntsville. 1935 

Worshipful Master - 1943 and 1944 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1976 

Born in 1919 

Died September 7. 1986 

Initiated in Shamrock Lodge No. 533. Toronto. 1963 

Worshipful Master - 1974 

Affiliated with Caledonia Lodge No. 637. Toronto. 1981 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1958 

Born in Madoc. Ontario. 1901 

Died May 9. 1987 

Initiated in Royal Lodge No. 453. Thunder Bay. 1926 

Worshipful Master - 1937 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1976 

Born in 1914 

Died December 23. 1986 

Initiated in Defenders Lodge No. 590. Ottawa. 1946 

Worshipful Master - 1956 

Affiliated with Ionic Lodge No. 526. Ottawa. 1985 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1962 

Born in St. Andrews. Scotland. 1906 

Died August 8. 1986 

Initiated in Seymour Lodge No. 272. Ancaster. 1942 

Worshipful Master- 1952 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1979 

Born in 1919 

Died May 28. 1987 

Initiated in Victory Lodge No. 547. Markham. 1952 

Worshipful Master - 1968 

Affiliated with St. David's Lodge No. 302. St. Thomas. 1982 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1960 

Born in 1909 

Died May 24, 1987 

Initiated in St. John's Lodge No. 81. Mt. Brydges. 1931 

Affiliated with Prince Arthur Lodge No. 334. Arthur 1940 

Worshipful Master - 1954 & 1955 


Grand Senior Warden - 1971 

Born in Hamilton. Ontario. 1910 

Died September 6, 1986 

Initiated in St. Andrew's Lodge No. 593. Hamilton. 1943 

Worshipful Master - 1962 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1956 

Born in 1906 

Died April 16. 1987 

Initiated in Lake of the Woods Lodge No. 445. Kenora. 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1939 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1973 

Born in Coldwater. Ontario. 1916 

Died January 12. 1987 

Initiated in Minerva Lodge No. 304. Stroud. 1952 

Worshipful Master - 1961 

Charter Member of Innisfil Lodge No. 737. Stroud. 1984 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1977 

Born in Avonmore. Ontario. June 20. 1909 

Died February 12. 1987 

Initiated in Cornwall Lodge No. 125. Cornwall. 1960 

Charter Member of Eastern Lodge No. 707. Cornwall. 1962 

Worshipful Master - 1968 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1980 

Bom in 1916 

Died December 26. 1986 

Initiated in Lyn Lodge No. 416. Lyn, 1952 

Worshipful Master - 1961 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1959 

Born in York Township. Ontario. January 15, 1905 
Died November 19, 1986 

Initiated in Adoniram Lodge No. 573. Niagara Falls. 1942 
Worshipful Master - 1950 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1952 

Born in Chatsworth, Ontario, 1898 

Died December 24. 1986 

Initiated in Dundalk Lodge No. 449. Dundalk, 1925 

Worshipful Master - 1930 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1969 

Born in 1908 

Died May 19. 1987 

Initiated in Ayr Lodge No. 172. Ayr. 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1950 

Charter Member of Concord Lodge No. 722. Cambridge, 1969 


District Deputy Grand Master - 1976 

Born in Llangfelach. Wales. 1920 

Died October 23. 1986 

Initiated in Twin City Lodge No. 509. Waterloo. 1952 

Charter Member of Temple Lodge No. 690. Waterloo. 1957 

Worshipful Master - 1962 

Charter Member of Heritage Lodge No. 730. Cambridge. 1977 

Charter Member of Otto Klotz Lodge No. 731. Cambridge. 1977 


Grand Registrar - 1958 

Born in 1896 

Died August 3. 1986 

Initiated in Belleville Lodge No. 123. Belleville. 1942 

Worshipful Master - 1953 

Grand Steward - 1964 

Born in Niagara Falls. Ontario. 1902 

Died August 22. 1986 

Initiated in Stamford Lodge No. 626. Niagara Falls. 1924 

Affiliated with Gait Lodge No. 257. Cambridge. 1950 

Worshipful Master - 1963 

Grand Steward - 1974 

Born in 1903 

Died November 30. 1986 

Initiated in Buchanan Lodge No. 550, Hamilton, 1942 

Worshipful Master - 1951 

Charter Member of Westmount Lodge No. 671. Hamilton. 1952 

Grand Steward - 1950 

Born in Selkirk, Ontario. August 9. 1910 

Died March 4, 1987 

Initiated in Ayr Lodge No. 172, Ayr, 1942 

Worshipful Master 1947 

Affiliated with Preston Lodge No. 297. Cambridge. 1959 

Grand Steward - 1969 

Born in Manitoba. 1914 

Died February 14, 1987 

Initiated in Golden Fleece Lodge No. 607, Toronto, 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1957 

Affiliated with Peel Lodge No. 468, Caledon East, 1972 

Grand Steward - 1950 

Bom in Beaverton, Ontario, 1894 

Died September 24, 1986 

Initiated in Murray Lodge No. 408, Beaverton, 1920 

Affiliated with Doric Lodge No. 58. Ottawa. 1922 

Worshipful Master - 1942 

Grand Steward - 1965 

Bom in (Swansea, South Wales) England, September 13. 1890 
Died March 30, 1987 

Initiated in Remembrance Lodge No. 586. Thomhill, 1924 
Worshipful Master - 1944 


Grand Steward - 1980 

Born in 1914 

Died April 28. 1987 

Initiated in Zeta Lodge No. 410. Toronto. 1951 

Worshipful Master - 1966 

Affiliated with Heritage Lodge No. 730. Cambridge. 1985 

Grand Steward - 1963 

Born in 1921 

Died March 23. 1987 

Initiated in St. John's Lodge No. 284. Brussels. 1951 

Worshipful Master - 1959 

Grand Steward - 1956 

Born in 1900 

Died March 27. 1987 

Initiated in Mizpah Lodge No. 572. Toronto. 1920 

Worshipful Master - 1931 

Affiliated with St. Clair Lodge No. 577. Thornhill. 1921 

Affiliated with Ulster Lodge No. 537. Toronto. 1969 

Grand Superintendent of Works - 1980 

Born in Lemieux. Ontario. 1909 

Died December 2. 1986 

Initiated in Plantagenet Lodge No. 186. Riceville. 1943 

Worshipful Master - 1947 

Grand Steward - 1984 

Born in 1936 

Died November 20. 1986 

Initiated in Corinthian Lodge No. 657. Kirkland Lake. 1962 

Worshipful Master- 1972 

Grand Steward - 1985 

Born in 1909 

Died January 12. 1987 

Initiated in Mountain Lodge No. 221. St. Catharines. 1933 

Worshipful Master - 1946 

Affiliated with Heritage Lodge No. 730. Cambridge. 1978 

Grand Steward • 1963 

Born in Hamilton. Ontario. 1911 

Died December 6. 1986 

Initiated in Lincoln Lodge No. 544. Abingdon. 1952 

Worshipful Master - 1961 

Assistant Grand Secretary - 1980 

Born in 1899 

Died August 1. 1986 

Initiated in Waterdown Lodge No. 357. Millgrove. 1938 

Charter Member of Wyndham Lodge No. 688. Guelph. 1957 

Worshipful Master - 1963-64 



Grand Steward - 1946 

Born in 1904 

Died March 6. 1987 

Initiated in Ozias Lodge No. 508. Brantford. 1926 

Worshipful Master- 1941 

Grand Steward - 1945 

Born in 1899 

Died March 11. 1987 

Initiated in Acacia Lodge No. 580. London. 1929 

Worshipful Master- 1943 

Grand Steward - 1977 

Born in 1903 

Died December 31. 1986 

Initiated in Defenders Lodge No. 590. Ottawa. 1928 

Worshipful Master - 1938 

Grand Steward - 1971 

Bom in 1899 

Died September 23. 1986 

Initiated in Wardrope Lodge No. 555. Hamilton. 1924 

Worshipful Master - 1948 

Grand Steward - 1977 

Born in 1916 

Died November 4. 1986 

Initiated in Simpson Lodge No. 157. Newboro. 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1956 

Grand Steward • 1952 

Born in Melancton. Ontario. October 2. 1903 
Died July 14. 1986 

Initiated in Oakwood Lodge No. 553, Toronto. 1926 
Worshipful Master - 1943 

Grand Steward - 1967 

Bom in 1913 

Died March 4. 1987 

Initiated in Twin City Lodge No. 509. Waterloo. 1942 

Worshipful Master - 1963 

Affiliated with Preston Lodge No. 297. Cambridge. 1966 

Grand Steward - 1985-86 

Bom in 1905 

Died July 24. 1986 

Initiated in Unity Lodge No. 376. Huntsville. 1950 

Worshipful Master - 1966 

Grand Steward - 1943 

Bom in 1901 

Died April 6. 1987 

Initiated in Macnab Lodge No. 169. Port Colbome, 1924 

Worshipful Master - 1934 


Grand Steward - 1970 

Born in Biddulph Township. Ontario. 1897 
Died November i. 1986 

Initiated in Granton Lodge No. 483. Granton. 1918 
Worshipful Master - 1925 and 1942 

Grand Steward - 1944 

Born in Mossley. England. 1904 

Died September 29. 1986 

Initiated in Electric Lodge No. 495. Hamilton. 1928 

Worshipful Master - 1943 

Grand Steward - 1938 

Born in Tweed. Ontario. 1900 

Died February 28. 1987 

Initiated in Tweed Lodge No. 239. Tweed. 1921 

Worshipful Master - 1927 

Affiliated with Eureka Lodge No. 283. Belleville. 1931 

Grand Steward - 1957 

Bom in England. 1906 

Died July 22. 1986 

Initiated in Fidelity Lodge No. 575. Toronto. 1942 

Worshipful Master - 1950 

Charter Member of Kroy Lodge No. 676. Thornhill. 1953 

Worshipful Master - 1953-54 

Affiliated with Melita Lodge No. 605. Thornhill. 1978 

Grand Steward • 1941 

Born in 1892 

Died November 10. 1986 

Initiated in Norfolk Lodge No. 10. Simcoe. 1926 

Worshipful Master - 1935 

Affiliated with Vittoria Lodge No. 359. Vittoria. 1966 

Grand Steward • 1943 

Born in 1898 

Died March 26. 1987 

Initiated in Kilwinning Lodge No. 565. Toronto. 1920 

Worshipful Master - 1931 

v.w. bro. cecil Mcdonald 

Grand Steward - 1970 

Born in 1897 

Died March 7. 1987 

Initiated in Aldworth Lodge No. 235. Chesley. 1920 

Worshipful Master - 1946 

Grand Steward - 1940 

Born in 1898 

Died September 14. 1986 

Initiated in Highgate Lodge No. 336. Highgate. 1926 

Worshipful Master - 1938 

Affiliated with Howard Lodge No. 391. Ridgetown. 1971 


Grand Steward - 1968 

Born in 1913 

Died June 17. 1986 

Initiated in Campbell Lodge No. 603. Campbellville. 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1954 

Grand Steward - 1970 

Born in 1907 

Died July 25. 1986 

Initiated in Tuscan Lodge No. 551. Hamilton. 1936 

Worshipful Master - 1947 

Grand Steward - 1973 

Born in Leeds, England. 1923 

Died October 17. 1986 

Initiated in Atomic Lodge No. 686. Deep River. 1961 

Worshipful Master - 1969 and 1986 

Grand Steward - 1970 

Born in Toronto. Ontario, 1915 

Died August 6. 1986 

Initiated in Corinthian Lodge No. 481. Newmarket. 1940 

Worshipful Master - 1949 

Grand Steward - 1957 

Born in 1894 

Died January 8. 1987 

Initiated in Finch Lodge No. 557. Chesterville, 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1943-44 and 1945-46 

Grand Steward - 1974 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. 1907 

Died December 1. 1986 

Initiated in Runnymede Lodge No. 619. Toronto. 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1958 

Grand Steward - 1976 

Born in 1916 

Died February 4. 1987 

Initiated in Mountain Lodge No. 221. St. Catharines. 1953 

Worshipful Master - 1964 

Grand Steward - 1972 

Born in 1916 

Died January 15, 1987 

Initiated in Shamrock Lodge No. 533, Toronto, 1949 

Worshipful Master - 1962 


Grand Steward - 1978 

Born in 1906 

Died May 1. 1987 

Initiated in Spry Lodge No. 406. Fenelon Falls. 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1935 


Grand Steward - 1944 

Born in 1899 

Died March 7. 1987 

Initiated in Lyn Lodge No. 416. Lyn. 1927 

Worshipful Master - 1933 


Grand Steward - 1977 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. 1921 

Died January 15. 1987 

Initiated in Ashlar Lodge No. 247. 1949 

Worshipful Master - 1960 

Grand Steward - 1956 

Born in Albion Township. Ontario. 1902 
Died August 15. 1986 

Initiated in True Blue Lodge No. 98. Bolton. 1938 
Worshipful Master - 1946 

Grand Steward - 1976 

Born in 1909 

Died December 12. 1986 

Initiated in Lodge of Fidelity No. 231. Ottawa. I960 

Worshipful Master - 1966-67 

Charter Member of Bytown Lodge No. 721. Ottawa. 1969 

Grand Steward - 1976 

Born in 1924 

Died January 20. 1987 

Initiated in Wellington Lodge No. 635. Toronto. 1960 

Worshipful Master- 1973 

Grand Steward - 1951 

Born in 1901 

Died December 25. 1986 

Initiated in Shuniah Lodge No. 287. Thunder Bay. 1922 

Charter Member of Hornepayne Lodge No. 636. Hornepayne. 1926 

Worshipful Master - 1932 and 1940 


Grand Steward - 1977 

Born in Hull. P.Q.. 1918 

Died February 10. 1987 

Initiated in Doric Lodge No. 58. Ottawa. 1953 

Worshipful Master - 1965 

Grand Steward - 1966 

Born in 1908 

Died September 15. 1986 

Initiated in Stevenson Lodge No. 218. Toronto. 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1948 


Grand Steward - 1928 

Born in Canada 1886 

Died November 26. 1986 

Initiated in Doric Lodge No. 382. Hamilton. 1916 

Worshipful Master - 1923 

Grand Steward - 1974 

Born in England. 1904 

Died March 8. 1987 

Initiated in Assiniboine Lodge No. 7. Manitoba. 1946 

Charter Member of Astra Lodge No. 682. Weston. 1954 

Worshipful Master - 1968 

Grand Steward - 1954 

Born in 1909 

Died March 14. 1987 

Initiated in Clifford Lodge No. 315. Clifford. 1943 

Worshipful Master - 1949 

Grand Steward - 1983 

Born in Stratford. Ontario. January 16. 1923 

Died December 28. 1986 

Initiated in Adoniram Lodge No. 573. Niagara Falls. 1949 

Worshipful Master - 1959 

Grand Steward - 1961 

Born in Bobcaygeon, Ontario. 1908 

Died October 11. 1986 

Initiated in Verulam Lodge No. 268. Bobcaygeon. 1931 

Worshipful Master - 1939 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1981 

Born in 1922 

Died June 21. 1987 

Initiated in Ireland 

Affiliated with Teeswater Lodge No. 276. Teeswater. 1961 

Worshipful Master- 1970 

Charter Member of Heritage Lodge No. 730. Cambridge. 1977 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1968 

Born in 1919 

Died January 13. 1987 

Initiated in Unity Lodge No. 376, Huntsville, 1954 

Worshipful Master - 1964-65 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1979 

Born in Skotfoss, Norway, 1912 

Died June 18. 1987 

Initiated in Clifton Lodge No. 254, Niagara Falls, 1955 

Worshipful Master - 1971 




Grand Steward - 1975 

Born in London. England. 1903 

Died July 9. 1987 

Initiated in Elliot Lake Lodge No. 698. Elliot Lake. 1959 

AJTiliated with Lodge of Fidelity No. 231. Ottawa. 1961 

Worshipful Master - 1968 

Grand Steward - 1979 

Born in Emily Township. Victoria County. 1918 
Died June 27. 1987 

Initiated in Lome Lodge No. 375. Omemee. 1960 
Worshipful Master - 1973 

Grand Steward - 1963 

Born in St. Catharines. Ontario. May 8. 1913 
Died July 3. 1987 

Initiated in Fort Erie Lodge No. 613. Fort Ene. 1948 
Worshipful Master - 1959 

Assistant Grand Chaplain - 1947 

Born in Emily Township. Ontario. December 2. 1891 

Died June 26. 1987 

Initiated in Lome Lodge No. 375. Omemee. 1919 

Affiliated with Peel Lodge No. 468. Caledon East 1941 

Worshipful Master - 1945 

Affiliated with Kerr Lodge No. 230. Barrie 1952 



Bom in 1908 

Died August 4. 1986 

Initiated in Palmer Lodge No. 372. Fort Ene. 1937 

Affiliated with Liberty Lodge No. 419. Samia. 1949 

Received Medal in 1972 


Bom in Aland Islands. Finland. May 9. 1908 
Died April 11. 1987 

Initiated in Chukuni Lodge No. 660. Red Lake. 1949 
Received Medal in 1982 


Bom in Yorkshire. England, January 8. 1899 

Died February 12. 1987 

Initiated in Maple Leaf Lodge No. 103. St. Catharines. 1942 

Received Medal in 1967 


R.W. Bro. Robert T. Flowers, Grand Chaplain, offered a memorial prayer. 

All of which is respectfully submitted on behalf of the Committee on De- 
ceased Brethren. 




M.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland called R.W. Bros. F. J. Bruce, W. E. 
Elgie, C. J. S. Nixon and W. R. Pellow to the East and presented Commis- 
sions on behalf of the Grand Lodges of Idaho, Turkey, Rhode Island and 


As the Grand Secretary called the roll of Grand Representatives of 
other Grand Lodges, those who were present stood up and were 
welcomed by the Grand Master. Grand Honours were given under the 
direction of the Grand Director of Ceremonies. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, 
Officers and Members of Grand Lodge A.F. 
of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

We have examined the summary of resources arising from cash transactions 
of Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario as at April 30, 1987 
and the related statements of receipts and disbursements for the year then ended. 
Our examination was made in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards, 
and accordingly included such tests and other procedures as we considered necessary 
in the circumstances. 

In our opinion the financial statements present fairly the summary of 
resources arising from cash transactions of the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in 
the Province of Ontario as at April 30, 1987 and its receipts and disbursements 
for the year then ended in accordance with the accounting principles stated in note 
1, applied on a basis consistent with that of the preceding year. 


Chartered Accountants. 
Hamilton, Ontario, 
May 11, 1987. 

On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Treasurer, the Auditor's Report was adopted. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A^F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

I am happy and proud to present the financial report covering the 
operation of our Grand Lodge affairs for the fiscal year 1986-87, which is 
entirely void of red ink. 

I can, again, report that prudent administrative practices in the man- 
agement of the finances of Grand Lodge has enabled me to inform you 
that the three main financial sections of Grand Lodge - namely the Gen- 
eral Fund, the Commutation Fund and the Memorial Fund, have met 
their obligations and, as well, each has improved its financial situation. 

Cash and investments held in the General Fund amount to 
$1,488,386, an increase for the year of $55,721. The assets of the Commu- 
tation Fund now amount to $297,938, an increase of $18,265. The cash 
and investments in the Memorial Fund total $840,008, an increase over 
1985-86 of $11,267. These funds, with the addition of some small fund bal- 
ances, represent the value of cash and investments of Grand Lodge and 
now amount to $2,709,325, an increase of $99,444 over last year. 

Masonic Holdings has resumed the redemption of its bonds held by 
Grand Lodge. It is expected their earnings will enable them to continue 
redemptions on a regular basis. The outstanding bonds were reduced 
from $160,000 to $140,000. 

I am grateful to the Grand Master and to the Chairmen of the vari- 
ous Committees for keeping their expenditures within budget. This co- 
operation resulted in an extremely satisfactory bottom line. 

I wish to, again, commend the Grand Secretary for his efficient man- 
agement of Grand Lodge operations, making possible the healthy condi- 
tion of Grand Lodge finances. I wish, also, to express my thanks to the 
Grand Secretary and his staff for their co-operation and assistance in fa- 
cilitating the work of the Grand Treasurer, and, as well, to the Chairman 
of the Committee on Audit and Finance, for his co-operation and advice 
on financial matters. 

I wish, also, to record my appreciation of the services rendered by 
our Auditors, Doane Raymond, in the preparation of the annual Finan- 
cial Statement for presentation to Grand Lodge. The statement sets out 


our financial operations during the fiscal year 1986-87 and the state of 
our finances at year end. I strongly recommend careful perusal of this in- 
formation by the brethren. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 


Grand Treasurer 

On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Treasurer, the Report was adopted. 




APRIL 30, 1987 

Market Value 

1987 1986 1987 1986 

General Fund 

Cash $ 18,828 $ 13,812 
Investments - at cost 

Marketable (page 10) $1,466,407 $1,191,357 1,279,558 1,107,290 

Masonic Holdings (page 10) 140,000 160,000 

Temporary 50,000 151,563 

1,488,386 1,432,665 

Commutation Fund 

Cash 11,720 3,942 

Investments - at cost (page 11) $297,437 $296,492 286,218 275,731 

297,938 279,673 

Memorial Fund 

Capital account 

Investments - at cost $837,396 $869,909 
(page 12) 

Income account 

Special Retirement Fund (note 2) 
Investments - at cost (page 8) $ 8,743 $ 8,050 

Special Equipment Reserve 

Grand total 





























Fees for 





Commutation Fund - transfer - (investment income 

$31,333; 1986 - $26,795) 
Sale of 

Books - Whence Come We 
- Others 

Ceremonies, booklets, etc. 

Classified materials 


Guide lines 

Income on investments (page 10) 

$ 8,665 






$ 9,661 























Disbursements (page 4) 

Net operational receipts for the year 

Investment changes during the year 
Sold or matured 

Marketable (page 13) 




Net receipts (disbursements) for the year 
Cash balance, beginning of year 
Cash balance, end of year 






(50,000 ) 

(50,705 ) 



$ 18,828 






(151,563 ) 

(227,342 ) 

$ 13,812 









Salaries and employees' benefits 

Special allowances 

Equipment reserve fund 


Office expenses 

Furniture and equipment 

Travelling expenses 

Grand Secretary 
Safekeeping fees 
Professional fees 


General expense 
Grand Master's expenses 

Deputy Grand Master's expenses 
Grand Chaplain - honorarium 
Representative to other Grand Lodges 
Representation to The Grand Lodge of Scotland 
Custodian of the Work 

Conference fees including special allowances 
Conference of Canadian Grand Lodges 
Conference - Banff 
Committee expenses 
Grand Lodge Bulletin 
Honorary presentations 
Review of Fraternal correspondence 
Grand Lodge meeting expenses 

Printing preliminary reports 

Printing proceedings 

General expenses 

Advance re 1987 meeting 
Masonic "Relief" Association U.S.A. - Canada 
Miscellaneous and board expense 
Printing of classified materials for resale 
Testimonial to retiring Grand Master 
Whence Come We 
Workshop expenses 



















































































Investment income (page 11) 
Commutation fees 
Disposition of Investments 

$ 31,333 

$ 26,795 




Transfer to General Fund 
Purchase of investments 

36,333 32,795 
10,487 46,459 

46,820 79,254 

Net receipts (disbursements) for the year 
Cash balance, beginning of year 
Cash balance, end of year 

7,778 (9,749) 
3,942 13,691 

$ 11,720 $ 3,942 











Bequests and donations 

Donations from lodges, etc. 
Disposition of Investments (page 13) 
Transfer from income account 

$ 191 

$ 402 






Investments purchased 

Net receipts for the year 

Cash balance, beginning of year 

Cash balance, end of year 

26,218 155,354 




$ 20,469 $ 8,496 











Income on Investments (page 12) 

$ 94,600 $ 85,893 


Benevolent grants 

- specific purpose 

- other 

Transfer to capital account 





Net receipts (disbursements) for the year 
Cash balance, beginning of year 
Cash balance, end of year 

11,076 (36,000) 
4,351 40,351 

$ 15,427 $ 4,351 











Interest Income - bank accounts 
Income on Investments (below) 

Net receipts for the year 

Cash balance, beginning of year 

Cash balance, end of year 

$ 1,702 $ 1,909 
945 945 


2,647 2,854 

2,647 2,854 

32,310 29,456 


Government of Canada 

13. 5Z due December 1, 1999 (par 7,000) 

Grand Total 



$ 42,027 $ 39,380 










Transfer from General Fund 
Interest income 

$ 10,000 $ 7,500 
1,544 1,312 



Net receipts for the year 

Cash balance, beginning of year 

Cash balance, end of year 

11,544 8,812 
29,422 20,610 

$ 40,966 $ 29,422 


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General Fund 


Canada Trust 

10.50Z June 1, 1986 

Masonic Holdings Series "B" 
6.00% Demand 



Proceeds (Loss) 

$ 13,000 $ 13,000 $ 13,000 $ 




$ 33,000 $ 33,000 $ 33,000 $_ 




$ 1,583 

Memorial Fund 


Guaranteed Investment 
Certificate - Canadian 
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16. 5Z March 24, 1987 

Government of Canada 
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23,000 23,000 23,000 

$ 38,000 $ 38,000 $ 38,000 $_ 

$ 2,475 


$ 3,395 




APRIL 30, 1987 

Accounting policies 

(a) Basis of accounting 

The Grand Lodge's policy is to prepare its financial statements on the 
basis of cash receipts and disbursements; consequently, certain revenues 
and the related assets are recognized when received rather than when 
earned, and certain expenses are recognized when paid rather than when 
the obligation is incurred. Accordingly, the accompanying financial 
statements are not intended to present financial position and results of 
operations in conformity with generally accepted accounting principles. 

(b) Investments 

Investments in bonds are recorded at cost and generally are held to 
maturity. Discounts and premiums on acquisition are not amortized, but 
are maintained in cost with final gain or loss recorded on disposition. 

Discount and premiums on investments 

Discounts and premiums are summarized by maturity dates as they segregate 
Into future April 30 fiscal year ends as follows: 



1 Fund 



i Fund 



L Fund 

April 30 






$ 1 










$ - 















































































$ 2 










$ 5 



3. Special Retirement Fund 

The Special Retirement Fund has been established (as budgeted) to set aside 
$25,000 capital and accumulate income thereon in order to provide funds to 
be invested at future retirement dates with the income then earned to 
augment retirement pensions for three long time employees. Capital and 
accumulated income so invested will revert to the General Fund when each 
particular pension terminates. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my pleasure to present herewith the annual report for the year 
ended April 30, 1987, containing a recapitulation and a summary of all 
the lapel buttons awarded during the year. 


Membership December 31 st, 1985 97,31 1 

Initiated 1,737 

Passed 1,613 

Raised 1,533 

Affiliated 633 

Reinstated 164 


Deaths 2,555 

Resignations 1,031 

Suspensions 885 

Adjustments re Membership Checks 108 4,579 



Total number of warranted lodges 650 

Lodges under dispensation 1^ 

Total number of lodges 651 


50's 322 

60's 204 

70's 11 

75's 2 

50's a Past Master 40 

60's a Past Master 8 

50's a P.D.D.G.M 


70 Years a Mason 

Bro. Roy E. Armstrong, Ancient St. John's Lodge No. 3, Kingston. 

Bro. James G. Gibson, Keystone Lodge No. 412, Sault Ste. Marie. 

Bro. Findley Cosgrey, Moira Lodge No. 11, Belleville. 

Bro. Azra P. Grant, Carleton Lodge No. 465, Carp. 

Bro. William R. Major, Georgina Lodge No. 343, Toronto. 

W. Bro. Frank H. Butcher, Malahide Lodge No. 140, Aylmer. 

W. Bro. Alexander G. McCorquodale, Thistle Lodge No. 250, Embro. 

Bro. James F. Winton, King Solomon's Lodge No. 22, Toronto. 

Bro. George C. Batchelor, York Lodge No. 156, Toronto. 

Bro. Harold A. Bogie, Morning Star Lodge No. 309, Carlow. 

Bro. Henry H. Madill, University Lodge No. 496, Toronto. 

75 Years a Mason 

Bro. James M. Manser, Oxford Lodge No. 76, Woodstock. 
Bro. William E. Leith, Sussex Lodge No. 5, Brockville. 

60 Years a Past Master 

W Bro. William B. Robinson, Naphtali Lodge No. 413, Tilbury. 

W. Bro. Alden E. Arthur, Franck Lodge No. 127, Frankford. 

W. Bro. Alexander G. McCorquodale, Thistle Lodge No. 250, Embro. 

RW. Bro. Gordon A. Gibson, Forest Lodge No. 162, Wroxeter. 

W Bro. Lome M. Holditch, Myrtle Lodge No. 337, Port Robinson. 

W Bro. Douglas W Ives, Colborne Lodge No. 91, Colborne. 

VW. Bro. William N. Boquist, Lake of the Woods Lodge No. 445, Kenora 

W Bro. Cyril Bowes, Vienna Lodge No. 237, Vienna. 


Semiannual returns have been received from 650 constituent lodges 
and the information contained therein has been entered in the books of 
Grand Lodge. Statistical information may be found in the audited state- 
ment presented by the Grand Treasurer and in other tables printed in the 
annual Proceedings of Grand Lodge. 


The co-operation of the District Deputy Grand Masters in the distri- 
bution and collection of the C.O.M.E.L.Y. forms has materially assisted 
in the ultimate success of the programme. Reports of enjoyable visita- 
tions by our members with brethren of other jurisdictions now resident in 
our Province indicated that the benefits to be accrued are multifaceted. 
C.O.M.E.L.Y. is indeed Masonry in action and every lodge is urged to 
participate to the fullest. 



Longevity in office for a lodge secretary no longer seems to be the 
norm, and as demands upon one's time grow many lodges are finding it 
increasingly difficult to entice qualified brethren to serve the office of sec- 

It has been suggested by the Advisory Committee of Grand Lodge 
that the formation of a loosely knit Secretaries , Association in the district 
could be most beneficial, especially to the younger secretary, as helpful 
ideas and information would be readily available from their peers. 

To this end, your Grand Secretary stands willing, if time and circum- 
stances permit, and upon receipt of a proper invitation, to travel to the 
district and participate in an Instructional Meeting for Secretaries. 


It is with a deep sense of regret that the impending retirement of R.W. 
Bro. James C. Guy, Assistant to the Grand Secretary, is noted. Bro. Guy 
has served your Grand Lodge Office with great dedication since 1963, 
when he assumed the duties of Chief Clerk. Through the years, the added 
responsibilities of Office Manager, Building Superintendent, Supervisor 
of Benevolence and Assistant to the Grand Secretary, have been dele- 
gated. This genial servant of the Craft has faithfully discharged these du- 
ties with distinction and decorum. Indeed, we wish for our beloved Broth- 
er all that is good in his retirement years. 


In concluding this report, I must proffer a 'thank you' to all with 
whom it has been a pleasure to work. A special 'thank you' must be given 
to our retiring Grand Master, who has given so freely of his time and tal- 
ents during the past two years; to the Past Grand Masters for their contin- 
uing interest and guidance; to the President and Members of the Board of 
General Purposes for their efforts; and especially to the Lodge Secretaries 
for their co-operation and unselfish devotion to our Craft; and to the en- 
tire membership whom we are privileged to serve. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

Grand Secretary. 

On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Secretary, the Report was received and adopted by Grand Lodge. 



The Reports of the 43 District Deputy Grand Masters were presented 
by the Grand Secretary and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, 
seconded by the Grand Secretary, they were referred to the Board of 
General Purposes. 


The Grand Master appointed R.W. Bro. J. I. Carrick Chairman of the 
Committee of Scrutineers, to supervise and count the vote at the election 
of Grand Lodge officers, with power to name the members of the 


M.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland summoned Bro. Basil Liaskis to the 
East and presented him with a special citation, commemorating the 
many great contributions he has made for the betterment of mankind. 


This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. D. C. Bradley, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Bradley, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

This Committee has not been in existence long. Its terms of reference may 
prove of interest and provide an understanding of its role as a Special Committee 
of Grand Lodge. 

1. To aid, assist and advise the President of the Board of General Purposes; 

2. To attend to such matters as may be referred to it from time to time by the 
Grand Master, the President of the Board of General Purposes and the 
Board of General Purposes; 

3. To assist and advise the President of the Board of General Purposes in the 
preparation of the agenda for all meetings of the Board of General Pur- 


4. To report on any recommendations of standing, special and ad hoc com- 
mittees which have been referred to it by the Board of General Purposes 
and to make recommendations to Committees of the Board. 

Meetings were held on October 14, 1986 and on May 21, 1987. and the sub- 
jects of discussion were: Expenses of District Deputy Grand Masters; Masonry 
on the Campus; Masonic Diaries; Secretaries' Manual; Uncohesive Districts and 
Rural lodges. The first meeting dealt with these topics at length, but in general 
terms and in order to obtain some analysis in depth, one subcommittee was 
formed and individual reports requested from certain members. The reports were 
received in detail at the second meeting. 

Expenses of District Deputy Grand Masters 

A very detailed report was prepared by the subcommittee chaired by R.W. 
Bro. F. J. Bruce. The results of a questionnaire and personal contact with 
RD.D.G.M.s indicated that many other matters which had a bearing upon Dis- 
trict finances were involved. The subcommittee recommended that an ad hoc 
committee of Grand Lodge be set up to examine the report to suggest guidelines 
for D.D.G.M. expenses and District finances, and to address the additional 
queries that arose in the course of the review. 

Masonry on the Campus 

R.W. Bro. R. A. Barnett presented a report on the work done in the London 
area. He felt that a campus population of at least 25,000 could not be ignored and 
the successful patterns already established in Guelph seemed to be the best route 
to follow. The success of the traditional College Night held in Waverley Lodge 
was mentioned and the advisability of social nights on campus, inclusion of the 
ladies in some events and the establishment of square and compass clubs were 

It was recommended that progress reports from the Guelph and London 
brethren be submitted on a continuous basis and that every encouragement be 
given to other lodges and communities to develop programmes of support for 
Masons on the Campus. The Advisory Committee expresses its appreciation to 
R.W. Bro. R. A. Barnett for the preparation of a fine report and for the time and 
effort that he has put into this project. 

Masonic Diaries 

A lengthy discussion followed a detailed and comprehensive report made by 
M.W Bro. N. R. Richards. It was recommended that this matter be placed on the 
agenda of the Committee on Condition of Masonry for further study and their 
findings reported to the Grand Master prior to November 21, 1987. 

Secretaries' Manual 

The Grand Secretary provided comments on this matter. As a result, the 
Committee felt that encouragement should be given to the formation of District 
Secretaries' Associations and that the Grand Secretary should visit Districts to 
aid in the formation of such associations. 


Uncohesive Districts 

This topic was deferred until the report of the Long Range Planning Com- 
mittee on the restructuring of Districts was available for study. 

Rural Lodges and Lodges in Difficulty 

It was suggested that this matter be a subject of discussion for the Long 
Range Planning Committee. Their study should bear in mind the emerging eth- 
nic populations and consider ways and means for their possible integration into 
the Craft. 

The Chairman expresses his thanks to the members of the Committee: M.W. 
Bros. A. L. Copeland, J. N. Allan, R. E. Davies, N. R. Richards, R. E. Groshaw; 
R.W. Bros. W. R. Pellow, F. J. Bruce, N. E. Byrne and E. C. Steen for their partici- 
pation and help. Their consideration made it a pleasure to act as Chairman for 
this year. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. N. E. Byrne, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Byrne, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

I am pleased to report on those activities in our Grand Lodge that came un- 
der the jurisdiction of your Grand Lodge Committee on Masonic Education. 

The members of the Committee are — R.W. Bros. David C. Bradley, Frank J. 
Bruce, R. Carl Casselman, Wayne E. Elgie, Fred J. Satterley and Edsel C. Steen. 

The major task of the Committee this year was to organize and administer 
the nine Regional Workshops directed by our Grand Master, M.W. Bro. A. Lou 
Copeland, to be completed in the early part of this last Masonic year. 

I am pleased to report that the Grand Master's Regional Workshops were a 
great success and were well accepted and received by the Master, Senior and Ju- 
nior Warden and Secretary of each constituent lodge in our Grand Jurisdiction. 


They took place in selected locations, all over Ontario, from Winchester in 
the ^-iSt to London in the west to Hamilton in the south and Dryden in the north. 
They were located to coincide with the Regions of the Province of Ontario which 
had been divided to implement the Mentors Programme. They occurred over a 
one-month period of time and brought an identical series of presentations to over 
1.800 senior leaders of our Craft, in every part of the Province. 

Your Committee sincerely thanks the great energy and untiring efforts put 
forth by the following brethren, who responded to the challenge offered by our 
Grand Master to educate, motivate, enlighten, enthuse and encourage the leaders 
of Freemasonry in each of our constituent lodges. 

The Regional Workshops were chaired by these brethren at these nine loca- 

1. Port Hope— RW. Bro. Reginald Jewell 

2. Thunder Bay — RW. Bro. Archibald Angus 

3. Dryden— RW. Bro. James Jackson 

4. Winchester (Ottawa area) — R.W Bro. Lyle Byers 

5. Mount Forest — R.W. Bro. Richard Lemaich 

6. North Bay— R.W. Bro. Les Tate 

7. London— R.W. Bro. Robert Barnett 

8. Toronto— R.W. Bro. John A Box 

assisted by R.W. Bro. James Sim 

9. Hamilton— R.W Bro. Robert G. Wands 

Congratulations and many thanks for a task well done! 

Attendance was directed to the Worshipful Master, Senior and Junior Ward- 
en and Secretary of every lodge in every District, making up the Regional meet- 
ings. The actual attendance, when compared to the potential members, exceeded 
70% — a fine effort indeed. 

Some Workshops occurred in the evening hours and, of necessity, were pres- 
ented in a somewhat slightly condensed form. Others were presented during a 
Saturday and allowed the first part of the Seminar to be interrupted by a light 
lunch before completing the balance of the work in the early afternoon. 

Some brethren, particularly in the far north, and in the eastern part of Ontar- 
io, travelled a fair distance to attend and your Committee, recognizing that in its 
first effort some inconveniences would occur, sincerely thanks those who made a 
special effort to attend. It is our fervent wish that the effort put forth was in some 
manner proportional to the experience and information gained. 

The Workshops presented five particular programmes which, it was felt, 
would be of special and timely importance to those who had assumed leadership 
in our lodges. 

The Mentors Programme, as conceived by our Grand Master, M.W Bro. A. 
Lou Copeland, and presented and organized by our Deputy Grand Master, R.W. 


Bro. William R. Pellow, was the first item put forward. It showed how this prog- 
ramme was designed to carry the new candidate through his initial days of inter- 
est, through three degrees and then for a period of one year thereafter. The prog- 
ramme will produce a lasting excitement in the Craft and develop an active, en- 
lightened and participating brother. 

Team Management was the next subject presented and this concept and the 
various methods of implementing it would show how a successful combining of 
all the talent available in each individual lodge, within our membership, could 
lead to a strong arm of support for the Worshipful Master. Its main purpose is to 
complement, augment, assist and broaden the Worshipful Master's knowledge 
and constitutes a base for programme planning, thereby enhancing the role of the 
Master and his image as a ruler of the Craft. This programme endeavoured to 
show that the Team Management concept communicates to the brethren that the 
lodge is alive and well and is concerned with the well being of the lodge members 
and their individual interests and is trying to do something to make lodge meet- 
ings more meaningful, informative and educational and to maintain fellowship 
in a closeness of contact that masonry should exemplify. 

Planning the Year had to do with ruling and governing the lodge, or manag- 
ing the enterprise. It was urged on the brethren attending the advisability of start- 
ing meetings on time, of sharing the year's plan with the junior line officers, to 
commit such a plan to writing, so each meeting could cover all planned items and 
still finish in a timely fashion. 

The Worshipful Master and senior leaders of the lodge were urged to learn to 
motivate others, to bring out the best in people, to get things done and to develop 
a real sense of cooperation. It was suggested that the Worshipful Master should 
not plan too much, but should proceed with a workable plan. It pointed out the 
advantage to all of keeping on top of the lodge programme each evening, with a 
planned agenda. The leaders were urged to "plan their work and work their plan." 

The deep concern that most of us have with monetary problems was ad- 
dressed in "Financial Strategy." It highlighted that lack of sound financial 
planning, which overlooked problems, created by skyrocketing inflation and high 
interest rates, could easily result in increased expenses and decreased income. An 
annual budget of income against expenditure, which was closely monitored to ac- 
tual results, as reflected in an annual statement, could, in most instances, save 
needless worry and concern to all the lodge members in these days of fluctuating 
monetary values. 

The absolute necessity of properly funding life membership programmes 
with separate trust funds, not intermingled with general lodge funds, was stressed 
and explained. The advisability of an invoice system for the collection of dues 
was presented as a more modern, up-to-date, businesslike answer to an age old 

The final chapter of these Regional Workshops related an innovative prog- 
ramme for reconsideration of lodge summonses and bulletins. The programme 


suggested, but after due research, to determine what kind of a message would 
most likely attract attention, arouse interest and provide motivation, that each 
lodge should realize that our monthly communication to each member should 
definitely be as good or better than our competitors. It compared the special 
needs for the younger members, the man with a growing family, a demanding job 
and heavy family responsibilities and those of the mature member. It pointed out 
that each class of member has different needs and the lodge, in communicating 
with each, should at all times keep this diversity of demands front and centre, to 
enable it in its only monthly communication, to address the requirements of all 
the members. It gave practical ideas and demonstrations on size, format, colour, 
type of print and contents. The presentation put together by a professional 
communicator received wide acclaim from all. 

The Committee is deeply indebted to those who prepared the material and 
also those who presented it in the persons of W. Bros. Norman McCarthy and 
Lloyd Bittle and WV. Bro. Samuel Cohen, R.W. Bros. Ed Drew, George Kerr, Bob 
Barnett James Jackson, Wayne Elgie, Norman Byrne, Norman Buckingham, 
Roger Parliament and Earl Jones. In all, after reviewing the questionnaires pres- 
ented to those who participated, it is only fair to say that the interest and enthusi- 
asm, obviously generated by all the brethren who took part in the Workshops, 
should lead to a repetition of this type of programme in the near future. The re- 
sults of the questionnaire, which requested comments on topics for future Work- 
shops and their format, have been tabulated and will be preserved for the guid- 
ance of those who, in the future, will consider the advisability of repeating this 
most worthwhile endeavour. 

The Newsletter, which is published by your Masonic Education Committee, 
continues to be published on a regular basis during the year. The Committee is 
indeed indebted to R.W. Bro. David Bradley, its Editor-in-Chief, and to the Edi- 
torial Committee for a task well done. This booklet, which the Committee urges 
all who do not receive it on a regular basis, to subscribe to, for a nominal sum, 
contains many items of general Masonic interest. It is a valuable tool for short 
Masonic Education topics in the lodge during brief periods between degrees and 
whenever a "fill in" is required. 

The Correspondence Course has completed another successful year and 
many proud Masons are now in receipt of Certificates of Achievement in the vari- 
ous components of the course and many dedicated brethren can now boast of 
their successful completion of all four parts of the course and their inclusion 
among those who have graduated with flying colours from the "College of Free- 
masonry" and have certificates to prove it. Congratulations to all! 

To those who have not finished their assignment, press on— the work may, at 
times, seem a trying challenge but the sweet taste of success and completion of the 
whole course is well worth the effort put forth. Your Committee is indebted to 
R.W. Bros. Frank Bruce, Edsel Steen and David Bradley and the hard working 
Mentors who have administered the course and marked the assignments— indeed 
a labour of love— congratulations! 


There have been many Workshops conducted throughout Ontario by indi- 
vidual Districts, or joined Districts, during the year. Each has made a real contri- 
bution to "Masonic Enlightenment" and all those involved deserve a hearty vote 
of thanks. While we hesitate to single out a few, the following are only some of the 
very successful Workshops and Seminars conducted since our last report. 

The brethren in North and South Huron Districts conducted a Workshop in 
Seaforth in March of this year entitled "Masons in Motion" under the leadership 
of RW. Bro. Dennis Langridge. 

Toronto 5 had a Masonic Education Night in May, when the brethren exam- 
ined in detail the meaning and philosophy attributable to the Third Degree under 
the direction of W. Bro. Syd Wood, Masonic Education Chairman of the District. 

Toronto 6, which has an enviable reputation for excellent Masonic Educa- 
tion programmes, under the capable leadership of VW. Bro. Roy Stephenson and 
W. Bro. Jack Robinson, looked into the business portion of a lodge meeting as 
one of its subjects. 

Toronto 7 had an "Education Day" with W. Bro. Stephen Maizels at the 
helm. A worthwhile endeavour. 

Waterloo District presented several timely and interesting subjects in its 
April Workshop and had a panel which fielded questions from the brethren, with 
W Bro. Jack Hudson as Chairman and Moderator. 

The two Niagara Districts, A and B, banded together to pave the way for in- 
coming Worshipful Masters and to direct and enlighten them and supporting 
brethren as to the duties and responsibilities of the Worshipful Master's Chair. 
RW Bro. Robin Smallbone presided at this well-attended Seminar. 

RW Bro. Arnold Rundle, assisted by District Chairmen and Grand Lodge 
officers, presented a Workshop in May in the Windsor District, which was well 
attended and in which the Masonic Mentorship and Blood Donors programmes 
were reviewed, together with several other topics. Our Deputy Grand Master, 
RW. Bro. W R. Pellow, was a highlight speaker at this Workshop. 

Our Grand Master, in his programme of "Igniting Masonic Pride," has fired 
up the excitement and enthusiasm of all Ontario Masons. His conception of Re- 
gional Workshops was a first for this Grand Jurisdiction. It brought Grand Lodge 
out into every part of Ontario and endeavoured to evince to every Mason, particu- 
larly the Masters, Wardens and Lodge Secretaries, that Grand Lodge is directly 
interested and deeply concerned for the responsibilities of leadership in each 
lodge. It has, in the Committee's opinion, given us all a great feeling of renewal 
and the Regional Workshops, which replaced the usual fall meeting of the Board 
of General Purposes have presented practical and meaningful programmes for 
those who have assumed leadership of our constituent lodges. These are the 
brethren who will shape the course of Freemasonry in Ontario in the coming 


year. Their dedication, enthusiasm and untiring efforts deserve the best from us 
all, as Freemasonry approaches the 21st Century. 

The great body of men from every part of this great Province who made a real 
effort to attend one of the Workshops held in their Region will, we feel, be the bet- 
ter enabled to discharge the duties of their respective offices with honour and rep- 
utation and impart to the brethren under their charge, guidance and direction so 
that our beloved Craft may go into the future guided and aided on the one hand 
by the traditions and landmarks which have withstood the test of time, but di- 
rected and assisted on the other hand by new and modern ideas, improvements 
and conceptions, acceptable to our younger brethren, who will carry our noble 
Craft into the 21st Century as a viable, dynamic force for good, founded on sound 
moral principles and directed to the service and convenience of all mankind. 

All of which is respectfully submitted. 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. S. Throop, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Throop, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF. & AM. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my pleasant task as Chairman and on behalf of the Committee on the 
Condition of Masonry to once again submit its report to Grand Lodge. 

This Committee is charged with the responsibility of assessing the condition 
of Masonry in the jurisdiction. It is impossible to make a concise statement that 
adequately reflects the state of health of the Fraternity across the broad geograph- 
ical area encompassed by this jurisdiction. While it would not be prudent to take 
a completely Pollyannish attitude towards the state of the Order, it nevertheless 
behooves us to have a very positive outlook for the future. 

The reports of the District Deputy Grand Masters, all of which we have read 
with interest, while reporting some difficulties, frustrations, and disappointments, 
indicate in general a satisfaction and restrained optimism for the future of the Or- 
der. The members of your Committee, in their travels about the Province, wit- 
nessed a sense of determination to overcome the problems besetting the Craft and 
an awakening pride in its future. 


This Committee desires to pay tribute to the outstanding manner in which 
our Grand Master, M.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland, has discharged the duties of his 
office. His untiring efforts and his unfailing courtesy have enabled him to fulfil 
the obligations of his office to the entire satisfaction of the brethren. He has in- 
deed revitalized our Order with his Five-Point Programme to "Ignite Masonic 
Pride." He has laid a foundation such that those who will follow would do well to 
build on. He came into office with our blessing and he leaves it with our thanks 
for a task well done. 

The annual reports of the District Deputy Grand Masters are an essential 
communication link in this Grand Lodge. We convey the thanks of this Commit- 
tee, and indeed of Grand Lodge, to them for the excellent manner in which their 
reports were prepared and the wealth of information that they contain. 

Your Committee has been approached from time to time by some of these 
brethren for assistance in the preparation of their annual report. We have, there- 
fore, developed for your consideration a standard format. It is hoped that it will 
be of assistance to the District Deputies in the preparation of their reports. It 
should enable them to provide more conveniently and more fully the relevant 
data on the constituent lodges and the affairs of the district. It will also afford a 
better opportunity for comparative analysis. 

To Grand Lodge, and the Committee on the Condition of Masonry in partic- 
ular, it is hoped that it will be a means by which they can assess the effectiveness 
of various programmes and to react to the needs of the Districts. It should also 
supply feedback that will provide benefit to the Craft in general. It is not intended 
to encroach in any way on the autonomy of the individual District but is a sug- 
gested guideline to follow, and should provide continuity in reporting across the 

We are delighted that RW. Bro. Harold Stanley was able to join our Commit- 
tee and wish to express our appreciation for his valuable assistance. 

Your Committee requests approval of Grand Lodge to implement this pro- 

Our Grand Chaplain, RW. Bro. the Rev. Robert T Flowers has carried out 
his duties with great skill and quiet charm. Whenever he was called upon to par- 
ticipate in our ceremonies, whether it was a Divine Service or Lodge Dedication, 
his presence added much to the dignity of the occasion. His messages were always 

We would like to express, on behalf of Grand Lodge, our gratitude to the va- 
rious District Officers — those men who give so generously of their time and tal- 
ents. Without their contribution to Masonry in their respective Districts little 
would be accomplished. 

In dealing with the state of Masonry one must pay tribute to the various Dis- 
trict organizations such as the Past Masters', Masters', and Wardens' Association. 
Their efforts for the advancement of the Craft cannot be praised too highly. 


Your Committee is pleased to acknowledge the dedicated work of the various 
Grand Lodge Committees. They all have a great beneficial effect on the Craft. 
The Committee on Masonic Education under its Chairman. R.W. Bro. Norman 
E. Byrne, is to be congratulated for its fine efforts through the work of the District 
Masonic Education Committees. Several Districts organized Workshops, which 
contributed greatly to the knowledge of the history and philosophy of Masonry 
and the better understanding of our role in the community. One such Workshop 
was reported by R.W. Bro. Andrew R. Burgess of North Huron District when he 

"Masons in Motion — the theme for a very successful joint North Huron and 
South Huron District Workshop held in Seaforth on March 21, 1987. This highly 
successful Workshop was co-chaired by R.W. Bro. D. Langridge and R.W. Bro. G. 
Hazlitt. In summary. Masonry is still a vibrant and essential part of our rural 

Some District Deputy Grand Masters offered the suggestion that when 
Grand Lodge Committees or special groups requested information from individ- 
ual lodges it would be of benefit, and certainly contribute to harmonious rela- 
tions, if they and/or their District Chairmen could be kept advised both of the re- 
quest for information and the reply. 

Once again the quality of the ritual is of concern in some lodges. Those Dis- 
tricts that organized Lodges of Instruction under the guidance of the Custodian of 
the Work, MW. Bro. N. R. Richards, indicated very positive results. This Com- 
mittee recommends to the incoming District Deputies that they consider organiz- 
ing such meetings. 

It is with pleasure that your Committee reports that the practice of Charity 
during the past year received its rightful place of paramount importance. 

It would take too long to even begin to list the many examples of that Mason- 
ic virtue reported throughout the jurisdiction. A few examples picked at random 
will suffice. 

At the District level: 

Toronto 2 District raised $14,000 in conjunction with the Masonic Founda- 
tion for arthritic research. 

London East and West Districts, in their usual successful Walkathon, raised 
some $19,000 for the Women's Community House. 

Grey District has raised over $23,000 for the assistance of a brother and his 

Frontenac District - $6,700 for project "Liberator"— a project in conjunction 
with the Cataraqui Conservation Authority to develop and supply all-terrain 
wheel chairs to aid handicapped children to visit wilderness areas. 

At the Lodge level: 

Madawaska Lodge No. 196. Arnprior, raised $3,000 to assist a brother who 
had a heart transplant. In addition, this lodge built and furnished a house for a 


senior member of their lodge when he lost all his possessions by fire. 

Spruce Falls Lodge No. 648. Kapuskasing, gave generous donations to vari- 
ous organizations in the town. 

Simpson Lodge No. 157, Newboro, raised over $1,500 for a distressed brother. 

The concern over lodge finances once again occupies a prominent place in 
the reports of many Districts. It is difficult to understand the reluctance on the 
part of many lodges to institute a realistic budget. Too many examples are quoted 
of lodges with expenses per member far exceeding the annual dues. Life member- 
ship can be another source of financial difficulty if not properly funded. Two 
comments by R.W. Bro. Albert B. B. Sewell, Ottawa 1 District are pertinent to 
these concerns: 

"In the matter of Life Memberships, several lodges have begun a drive to 
build up their Life Membership Fund by soliciting donations from their Life 
Members. These efforts are being met by encouraging results." And, in the matter 
of dues, "A high initiation fee and high annual dues does not appear to be a deter- 
rent to membership but rather appears to generate self-esteem, confidence, and a 
sound financial base." 

On the subject of finances, another concern expressed was the lack of ade- 
quate insurance. This is forcefully pointed out by one of our lodges that suffered a 
disastrous fire. The cost of renovations and replacements exceeded the insurance 
by $50,000— could your lodge stand this? 

An innovation was made by R.W. Bro. Gary Atkinson of Sarnia District 
when he appointed Wor. Bro. William Jay as District Piper. Bro. Jay had an inter- 
esting comment re music and Masonry as follows: "How important is my music 
to Masons in general? I hope the brethren enjoyed the bagpipe tunes for the 
unique and pleasant themes they offer but there is a lesson to learn here too. Mu- 
sic is generally defined in Webster's dictionary as 'the art of organizing or arrang- 
ing sounds into meaningful patterns of forms involving pitch, harmony, and 
rhythm.' There are a few key words here. What could better represent the lessons 
taught in Masonry than the words 'meaningful, harmony and rhythm.' Music is 
one of the seven liberal arts and sciences taught to us in the Fellowcraft Degree. It 
is meant to remind the brethren of the harmony which should ever exist among 
us and send feelings of concord and good will to all who hear it. In this sense, the 
presence of music in a lodge will give meaning to one form of the liberal arts and 
put every brother present in 'rhythm' with his neighbour regarding Masonry." 

We are being constantly reminded in the press and by various government 
agencies that our Province, along with all others— in fact society in general 
throughout the world— is increasingly being made up of older citizens. Masonry, 
being part of that society, is affected by the same condition. The majority of our 
candidates, fortunately, are younger men, and this is a cause for rejoicing. Howev- 
er, it was in the late 1940's and the 1950's that large numbers joined our Fraternity. 
Most of these men were war veterans and are now in the 65-75 age group. A review 
of the statistics in many Districts indicate that our loss due to deaths exceeds our 
increase due to initiations by almost 2-1. While there is nothing we can do about 
this sad loss, it should enjoin us to be particularly diligent to do all in our power 
to reduce our losses due to demits and suspensions. 


We are pleased to report that many Districts are heeding the admonition of 
our Grand Master to make Masonry more visible in their communities. The cov- 
erage of our Grand Master's visits in the local newspapers was very gratifying and 
he is to be congratulated for the effort that he put into this. We note that R.W. Bro. 
Donald Thornton of Frontenac District not only spoke on Masonry to two service 
clubs but also held interviews on both local TV. and radio. 

During the past year we have witnessed the Dedication of a number of new 
Masonic buildings. We share with the brethren in those several areas the pride 
and satisfaction in their accomplishment and congratulate them on the attractive 
appearance of their edifices. Our buildings are one very visible sign of our pres- 
ence in a community. It is, therefore, incumbent upon us to make them an asset to 
our public image rather than a liability. 

Your Committee notes that every District reports a wide variety of social 
functions to which the brethren are inviting their families and their neighbours. 
These functions cannot help but have a beneficial effect and the brethren are to 
be congratulated on their social endeavours for are we not admonished to be hap- 
py ourselves and to communicate that happiness to others. 

One cannot read the reports of the District Deputy Grand Masters without 
perceiving a very strong, positive feeling that Masonry is on the advance. Some- 
one has said that Masonry is not a society that is good because it is old but rather 
that it is old because it is good. It has maintained a position of stability through- 
out the centuries. We are builders on a very solid foundation from which we can 
advance with pride. Let us be certain that as we advance the building of brother- 
hood the superstructure will continue to be honourable to the builders. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. E. C. Steen, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Steen, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my privilege and pleasure to present the report of this Committee, which 
is comprised of the following members: R.W. Bros. Colin Ball. Arthur 
Broomhead, Kenneth Brown. James Jackson, Robert Throop and John 


This Committee was saddened to hear of the death of VW. Bro. Wm. Hoyle 
of Hamilton who was the original organizer of the Masonic Blood Bank in 1942. 
In 1944, this Blood Bank maintained by the Masons in Hamilton saved the lives 
of many victims in a fatal fire at the Moose Hall. We are all deeply indebted to 
this Mason who has established for himself a place in the history of Masonry in 
this Jurisdiction. We cherish his memory in our hearts. 

In the Blood Donors' Report for 1985, RW. Bro. Alan Newell remarked, 
'communication continues to be a problem, as it has for many years!' This year it 
was a combination of an inexperienced Grand Lodge Chairman, some District 
Chairmen and many Lodge Chairmen. In the majority of cases where there is a 
problem the new Chairman does not seem to get together with the previous one to 
find out what is involved, what records he must keep and what the deadlines are. 
At the lodge level it is, in some cases, much worse. The Master appoints a new 
Blood Donor Chairman who does nothing, reports nothing until he is eliminated 
at the end of his term. 

At the lodge level there is a built-in mechanism to confuse the District Chair- 
man if he was not confused already. Installations are held the year around and 
the Lodge Blood Donor Chairmen are sometimes changed. In order to assist the 
Blood Donor Chairman in being confused, they don't tell him of the change. One 
District Blood Donor Chairman, namely W Bro. Anthony Pleli Jr. of Wilson Dis- 
trict, has recently submitted a proposal to this Committee for some recommended 
changes. It will be turned over to next year's Committee for action. 

Your new Chairman of this Committee found that all Districts were not op- 
erating under the same set of rules. Many Districts were only counting as donors. 
Masons and members of their families. Other Districts also counted friends. This 
addition was described as a case where a Mason persuaded a friend to go to a 
Clinic and donate blood. Since our objective is always to increase our number of 
blood donations, your Chairman thought it would be wise to call a meeting of this 
Committee and deal with it. 

A meeting of this Committee was called for October 31st, 1986, for those who 
were close enough and able to attend. After a very short discussion, a unanimous 
motion was passed to include 'friends' donations by persuasion.' 

Overall, this Committee can assure you, with confidence, that the Blood Do- 
nor donations in this past year are much higher than the figures indicate. Many 
of these are not shy Brethren, but give where records are not complete. 

For an example of a well organized and orchestrated District look at London 
East or London West. Look at their results in previous years of declining mem- 
berships and see how their donations continue to grow. They have excellent rec- 
ords, inject the competitive element and have a quintet of singing corpuscles. 
Their donations are at an all time high. 

Look at Windsor District, considering the size of their District they would be 
at the top of the list instead of the bottom if they were not alphabetically listed. 


They are to be congratulated for a wonderful showing. Special congratulations to 
their District Chairman, W. Bro. Ralph Totten, are in order. 

We provide below the statistics reported from all Districts of our Jurisdiction: 

1987 Total 1986 

27 - 
51 42 

135 157 

58 14 

92 104 

63 58 

473 642 

347 372 

710 710 

478 359 

178 267 

176 195 

803 642 

742 810 

38 28 

312 241 

234 418 

28 — 
159 99 
230 252 
137 206 
284 262 
298 278 

— 142 

487 408 

196 110 

386 291 

87 147 

236 183 

86 — 

190 - 

127 303 

328 292 

168 185 

108 142 

203 210 

819 838 

118 102 

115 209 

166 38 

165 — 

126 130 

1,202 1,091 






Algoma East 
























Hamilton 'A' 



Hamilton 'B' 



Hamilton 'C 



London East 



London West 




Parry Sound 



Niagara 'A' 



Niagara B' 



Nipissing East 



North Huron 






Ottawa 1 



Ottawa 2 






Prince Edward 



St. Lawrence 



St. Thomas 






South Huron 









Toronto 1 



Toronto 2 



Toronto 3 



Toronto 4 



Toronto 5 



Toronto 6 



Toronto 7 






















This Committee wishes to sincerely thank all who gave of themselves, and 
the Lodge Chairmen and District Chairmen for their work in getting members 
out and recording the results. It is most appreciated. 

Listed below are events of outstanding achievements: 

Niagara A - Bro. Wm. Gibson, St. Andrew's Lodge No. 661 — 100 donations 
St. Lawrence - W. Bro. Ian Blakeney, Osiris Lodge No. 489— 50 donations 
Toronto 1 - Cecil McFadden Award for greatest percentage increase - 

Ionic Lodge No. 229 for 280% 
Toronto 4 - Bro. Watson, Imperial Lodge No. 543 - 104 donations 

Finally, my brethren, you are hearing much about Masonic Windows. What 
a great Window the donation of one's blood to preserve the life of another can be. 
We have great difficulty reporting the blood that is given, yet the potential for in- 
creasing donations in most Districts is way beyond the present results. The Lodge 
and District Chairmen are badly in need of guidelines to tell them what their 
responsibilities are. A great many do not know when the year ends or begins. In 
the opinion of your present Chairman, this Committee could benefit from some 
restructuring to better meet the needs of the lodges. 

In the words of our Grand Master: "My beloved brethren, it is time to face 
facts, for we, you and I, have promises to keep and miles to go before we sleep." 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. E. Elgie, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Elgie, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF. & AM. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my privilege to present the 55th Annual Report on the activities of the Li- 
brary Committee, composed of R.W Bros. Drew, Hughes, Pos, with the under- 
signed as Chairman. 

The Grand Lodge Library, located in the Grand Lodge Memorial Building 
in Hamilton, was operational from September through May on Monday evenings 
and Wednesday afternoons. Over 160 visitors were accommodated. In addition, 
65 out-of-district requests for books and audio visual material were processed 
through our mailing services. 


Your Committee is most grateful in expressing thanks and appreciation to 
the following volunteer librarians who have so faithfully maintained a regular li- 
brary supervision schedule under the co-ordination of R.W. Bro. George Wilkes, 
Dundurn No. 475. Service to such a cause rewards the worker with genuine hap- 
piness and satisfaction, especially when they are busy. W. Bro. Cliff Tootell, Ionic 
No. 549; R.W. Bro. David Warren, Oakville No. 400; W. Bro. David Gordon, Co- 
rinthian No. 513; VW. Bro. Harold Prowse, Battlefield No. 714; Bro. Les Reid, 
Ancient Landmarks No. 654; RW. Bro. Fred Scott, Hamilton No. 562; Bro. Jim 
MacKenzie. Barton No. 6; Bro. Cy Carr, Barton No. 6; Bro. Robt. Faulds, Com- 
posite No. 667; Bro. Robt. Showkenik, Westmount No. 671; VW. Bro. Charles 
Nicholson. Dufferin No. 291; W Bro. Don Simms. Hillcrest No. 594; W Bro. Er- 
nie Aldridge, Hillcrest No. 594; All out-of-district requests have been addressed 
through the efforts of R.W. Bro. George Wilkes, Dundurn No. 475. Forty volumes 
were added during the year through purchases, bequests and gifts. Acknowledge- 
ments were extended to the donors on your behalf. Donations are always wel- 
comed. We encourage and solicit new acquisitions. 

The highlight of the past year has been the development of the video cassette 
section of the Library in both V.H.S. and Beta format. We appeal to our member- 
ship to make use of the following video cassettes as part of their lodge education 
programme this coming year. 

All video presentations have excellent Masonic content and are applicable 
for the enrichment of Masonic knowledge. 


361 King Street West 
Hamilton, Ontario L8P 1B4 


by RW Bro. Robert McKibbon - 1984 - (10 minutes) 


by RW. Bro. Robert McKibbon - 1984 - (8 minutes) 

by RW. Bro. Jack Spry - 1984 - (15 minutes) 

JECT AT BLACK CREEK PIONEER VILLAGE - Oct. 1983 - (45 minutes) 


by R.W. Bro. James Hanna - 1984 - (10 minutes) 


by VW. Bro. Norman Buckingham - Grand Lodge 1986 - (44 minutes) 


by MW Bro. Forrest D. Haggard, P.G.M. of Kansas - Grand Lodge 1986 - (26 



by M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell - 1982 - (20 minutes) 

1955-56 - 1986 -(14 minutes) 

10. INTERVIEW WITH M.W BRO. J. N. ALLAN G.M. 1965-67 - 1986 (14 


by VW. Bro. B. C. Matthews - Grand Lodge 1980 - (25 minutes) 


by RW Bro. Rev. George Morris - 1984 - (17 minutes) 

by VW. Bro. Canon Charles Brown - 1984 - (18 minutes) 

MUNITY by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards - 1982 - (15 minutes) 


by RW. Bro. Jack Pos - 1987 - (30 minutes) 

by RW. Bro. Rev. George Morris - 1984 - (17 minutes) 

AFTER INITIATION by W Bro. Ted Peters - 1984 - (13 minutes) 


by RW Bro. Allan Leal - Heritage Lecture - 1985 - (75 minutes) 

During Grand Lodge we will be recording interviews with M.W. Bros. Irvine, 
Foster, Bailey and Nancekivell as well as Bro. Honorable John Matheson, speak- 
er at the Grand Masters' Banquet. 

One of the concerns about the recitation of ritual may perhaps be that it does 
not teach men to think, but to remember. The demand is for men who know what 
the ritual means and who are willing to display its teachings in their daily lives 
and conduct. We will encourage better Masons when we encourage more think- 
ing Masons, for the thinker is he who strives to awaken from the dream of life in 
which the multitude pass a listless existence. If you are a good ritualist and would 
like also to be a thinking Mason, there is no better place to start than the Library. 
If you are a thinking Mason, there is no better place to enrich your talent than the 
Library. If unable to visit, why not write. We challenge you to use your Grand 
Lodge Library. 

From one of the many who have visited - 'Thanks for showing us around the 
Library and sharing your treasures with us. The original manuscript was a gem. 


What a splendid little library where delightful hours can be spent. You are pre- 
serving the very soul of our Order there. How lucky we are to have it." W.M. 
David Clift. Otisippi Lodge No. 719, Sarnia. 

Our appreciation is extended to the continued support and co-operation giv- 
en by the staff of the Grand Secretary's office and the Grand Secretary. 

To all District Deputy Grand Masters we thank you for your past support 
and appeal to the current D.D.G.M.s to promote this excellent resource of Ma- 
sonic information. The collection is most capable of addressing the needs of our 
members, especially those so motivated through our Grand Master's Five-Point 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Grand Lodge Library 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. C. J. Woodburn, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Woodburn, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M., of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Our Grand Lodge Bulletin is our only present regular format for communi- 
cating with all our brethren within our jurisdiction. 

In recent years, under the fine editorship of R.W. Bro. Wilson McConnell. we 
have been informed and advised of many Masonic events of interest throughout 
the Province. Many times we have enjoyed reading of the Masonic warmth 
enjoyed by our brethren as they have shared and celebrated special events. 

R.W. Bro. McConnell's professionalism and dedication have enhanced our 
bulletin and we publicly express our thanks to him. We were all very saddened at 
the death on March 29th, 1987, of his beloved wife and helpmate. One of my 
fondest memories of this committee chairmanship is of a pleasant autumn 
afternoon visit with Mr. and Mrs. McConnell at their home. We express to Wilson 
our sympathy and support. 

This year we have worked to establish a few new reporting avenues to our 
editor. This entails regional brethren who act as eyes and ears for us. We 
recommend this procedure be expanded in the year ahead. 


Traditionally our bulletin has followed the same format for some years. It is 
obvious that its medium is useful to reach our brethren with special details. In our 
last issue, our Grand Master used the bulletin to review the formal response of the 
Mother Grand Lodge to public criticisms. , 

We recommend that a review be undertaken in the year ahead to analyze the 
future role and format of the bulletin. It is proposed that under the chairmanship 
of this committee a group consisting of R.W. Bro. McConnell. VW. Bro. Norman 
Buckingham and M.W. Bro. Robert Davies study and assess the future role and 
costs of our bulletin. We recommend that a formal report be presented at the 
Grand Lodge Annual Communication in July 1988. 

We still receive reports that some Lodge Secretaries do not mail copies of the 
Bulletin to all members. As in the report last year, we request all District Deputy 
Grand Masters to review with their Lodge Secretaries the importance of forward- 
ing the bulletin to each member. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. C. Casselman, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Casselman, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF. & AM. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

I am pleased to present this report to the 132nd Annual Communication of 
Grand Lodge on behalf of the members of the Committee: R.W. Bros. D. Dunbar. 
W. J. Finlay, E. M. Jones, L. W Lawrence, G. E. MacDonald, J. C. Piper, F. J. 
Satterley, F H. Waller, K. L. Whiting with the undersigned as Chairman. 

The Committee met formally on three occasions, and two meetings showed 
one hundred percent attendance. The members of this Committee who hail from 
as far as Sudbury in the north, Leamington in the west, Ottawa in the east and 
many areas of Central Ontario are to be congratulated. Their dedication and en- 
thusiasm for the continued success of our beloved Craft is an example for all Ma- 
sons to emulate. 

District Adjustment 

This Committee indicated in its report to Grand Lodge in July 1986 that a 
questionnaire would be sent to each Lodge in the Jurisdiction in order to identify 
the Districts that desire an adjustment. A summation of the information received 
is as follows. 


In reviewing the geographical make-up of Lodges within the Districts, it is 
obvious that Districts made up many years ago were formed to permit easy access 
by train within the District. In some urban areas the number of lodges increased 
beyond an acceptable number that can be adequately represented by one District 
Deputy Grand Master. For these reasons the Long Range Planning Committee 
asked that a questionnaire be circulated and completed under the supervision of 
each District Deputy Grand Master, to better understand the feelings of each 
Lodge and District concerning the matter of the make-up (geographically, numer- 
ically and grouping) of each District. 

The result of the questionnaire circulated earlier this year concerning the 
need for a readjustment of Districts was unique in that over 97% response was 

The Long Range Planning Committee is very pleased with this response and 
thanks all who participated. It is very evident that a strong interest in Masonic en- 
deavours exists in Ontario. 

While it is not possible to report all of the comments received, you can be as- 
sured that many were concerned with the historical loyalties to District names 
and friendships between Lodges within Districts. There were equal concerns 
about the demands put on the District Deputy Grand Master when large num- 
bers of Official Visits, Installations, Ladies' Nights and other District functions 
require his attendance. It can also be deduced from answers received that many 
very capable leaders are lost to Masonry because of the financial and time de- 
mands placed on them when Districts are too large. This comes into focus when 
you consider that in large Districts (some of which have over twenty lodges), 
Wardens and Worshipful Masters historically are expected to attend all Installa- 
tions, Official Visits and Ladies' Nights. Burnout and family antagonism are indi- 
cated as a possible consequence. 

It is most evident from the hundreds of replies to the questionnaire received 
from District Deputy Grand Masters, Worshipful Masters, Secretaries and other 
interested individuals, that a review of Lodge boundaries and the number of 
Lodges in several Districts needs to be addressed as early as possible. It is also ev- 
ident that many Districts need to remain static. However changes are made, it is 
obviously your wish that revisions made be effected from input within the Lodges 
of the District involved. Names of Districts ought to remain, if so desired, so that 
when a District is divided, the new Districts thus formed, retain the present name 
with a suffix "East", "West", "North", or "South" rather than "A", "B", "1" or "2", 
which might tend to show preference. 

The foregoing are only a couple of examples of the care and concern that 
must be exercised in any adjustments that are made. 

To carry out the wishes expressed in answer to the questionnaire, the Long 
Range Planning Committee recommends that a special committee of Grand 
Lodge be appointed. Such a committee would provide the necessary liaison be- 
tween Grand Lodge and a District Committee in order to implement a harmo- 


nious adjustment. Following the Committee's study, ratification by a majority of 
the individual Lodges involved is to be obtained. 

It is realized that changes made in any District could affect other adjacent 
Districts in minor ways, and it naturally follows that such Districts would have 
input to such changes. 

Because certain Districts have reported an urgent need for adjustment, it is 
the recommendation of the Long Range Planning Committee that the committee 
suggested above review the requests from Georgian District and Toronto 7 Dis- 
trict over the next six months, then submit a recommendation for implementation 
in keeping with the Book of Constitution to permit changes as soon as possible. 
The committee would then move to other Districts where an adjustment is 

Utilizing the Expertise of Past Grand Lodge Officers: 

Your Committee discussed the need to utilize this wealth of talent that exists 
in every District. Some Districts have organized a Past Grand Lodge Officers As- 
sociation under the authority of the District Deputy Grand Master. Such an asso- 
ciation can generate additional enthusiasm and interest by allocating special as- 
signments to fully utilize this pool of talent. 

Contact with non-Resident Members: 

While we have our C.O.M.E.L.Y. programme to identify Masons who have 
moved into our Jurisdiction, there appears to be a need to identify Masons who 
have moved from one area to another within our Jurisdiction. This Committee 
recommends that all Lodge Secretaries be reminded to forward the names of non- 
resident members to Lodges in areas where such members have relocated within 

Attendance at Grand Master's Receptions: 

While it is very gratifying to have a large attendance at our receptions for our 
Grand Master it does, however, create a distressing situation when large numbers 
attend who have not made reservations in advance. It is suggested that the Breth- 
ren show consideration for members of the organizing committee by informing 
them of their intentions to attend such functions. 

District Long Range Planning Committees: 

Several Districts have established Long Range Planning Committees in or- 
der to review and assess the future requirements and anticipated needs of their in- 
dividual Districts. These progressive Districts are laying plans for the future and 
many of their innovative ideas are common to all Districts. R.W Bro. Whiting, a 
member of our Grand Lodge Committee, attended a Long Range Planning meet- 
ing of Toronto 4 District which was followed by a reciprocal presentation by 
W Bro. Clunie, the Chairman of Toronto 4 District Long Range Planning Com- 
mittee to our Grand Lodge Committee in April 1987. Included are some of the 
items discussed, together with recommendations made to this Committee: 


1. Sales Tax Exemptions on Masonic Printing. 

After due investigation into federal and provincial sales tax requirements, 
Toronto 4 District advised Grand Lodge that no federal or provincial sales 
tax is payable on Masonic printing. 

2. Retirement Counselling. 

Toronto 4 District Long Range Planning Committee reviewed the need for 
a retirement counselling operation both in the District and the Jurisdic- 
tion and recommended that: "as a service to the community as a whole. 
Grand Lodge should establish a Retirement Counselling Operation that 
would provide a very necessary service for the whole community and en- 
hance Freemasonry's image in society." 

This Committee is congratulated for its futuristic ideas which serve to identi- 
fy the anticipated needs of our Grand Lodge in the years ahead. 

Georgian District's Long Range Planning Committee, chaired by R.W. Bro. 
Ross Hutchinson, tackled the important issue of reducing the size of the present 
District. After a further questionnaire was sent to all Lodges in the District, the 
replies indicated that a reduced number of Lodges would best serve the interest of 
Masonry in Georgian District. The Committee made a recommendation that: 
"the present Long Range Planning Committee of Georgian District remain in 
place and proceed to implement the changes that are favourable to the majority 
of members and Lodges." 

R.W. Bro. Hutchinson and the tat nfc srs of his committee are to be congratu- 
lated for their efforts. A good job well done! 


As we have now completed another Masonic year and are on the threshold of 
a new one, we firmly believe that Freemasonry will not in the future, encounter 
any greater challenges than those it has survived in the past. We believe that Free- 
masonry will continue to be an important implement in the lives of people in our 
rapidly changing society, and we believe that Freemasonry, in our Jurisdiction, is 
prepared to meet those challenges. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 




A brief oral report was given by R.W. Bro. R. E. Jewell, the Chairman 
of this Committee. 



M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster presented this Report and read the Foreword 
to the Reviews. The Deputy Grand Master then moved, seconded by 
M.W. Bro. Foster, that the Report be received. 


This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. Pos, Chairman, and on 
motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Pos, it was 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

On behalf of the Committee on Warrants, it is my privilege to present our re- 
port to this the 132nd Annual Communication of Grand Lodge. 

Your Committee is composed of R.W Bros. Colin A W Ball, G.S.W.; 
Kenneth R. Brown, GJW.; Edward C. Parker, Gr. Reg.; and myself as Chairman. 

We are pleased to report that dispensation has been granted to 
Chinguacousy Lodge U.D., Brampton, Ontario, located in Toronto 1 District. 
Their request for dispensation was supported by 107 Charter Members, who have 
all been confirmed as Masons in good standing. 

We extend our best wishes to Chinguacousy Lodge during this formative pe- 
riod and will look forward to receiving their petition for a Warrant of Constitu- 

We also express our sincere thanks to the Grand Secretary. M.W. Bro. Robert 
E. Davies and his obliging staff for their assistance during this past year. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 





This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell, 
Chairman, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by 
M.W. Bro. Nancekivell, it was received and adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

A request for recognition was received from another State Grand Lodge of 
Brazil — the Grand Lodge of Rio Grande do Sul and, since it would appear to be 
regular in every way. your Committee recommends that the Grand Lodge of Can- 
ada in the Province of Ontario extend recognition to this Brazilian Grand Lodge. 

We also received a request for recognition from a Mexican Grand Lodge, the 
Grand Lodge of Tamaulipas. Our Grand Secretary. M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies. who 
is also a member of our Committee on Fraternal Relations, spoke to RW Bro. 
Robert Dillard, who is the Secretary-Treasurer of the Commission on Informa- 
tion for Recognition of the Conference of the Grand Masters of Masons in North 
America, and a Past Grand Master of Texas, and was assured that this Mexican 
Grand Lodge was indeed regular and so your Committee recommends extending 
recognition to the Grand Lodge of Tamaulipas, Mexico. 

In Greece, recently, there has been formed an organization called "The Na- 
tional Grand Lodge of Greece." We have received a request for recognition from 
this new organization, along with an explanation of the reason for its formation. 
We have also received communication from the Grand Lodge of Greece, which 
we already recognize, explaining its position in the obvious conflict going on in 
Greece between the two bodies. After referring to the report of the Commission on 
Information for Recognition of the Conference of the Grand Masters of Masons 
in North America, after their meeting in February in Calgary, your Committee 
can see no reason to withdraw recognition from the Grand Lodge of Greece as, in 
our opinion, it is regular and entitled to continued recognition. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 





This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. D. I. Greenwood, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Greenwood, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

On behalf of the Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings, comprised of 
R.W. Bros. W Frank, J. Jackson, E. Parker, and VW. Bro. R. Cooper, with the un- 
dersigned as Chairman, it is my pleasure to present this report to Grand Lodge. 

This past year has seen the reward of the labours of many brethren involved 
. in constructing or renovating new facilities for their respective lodges. 

We congratulate Barrie and Brockville on the dedication of their newly con- 
structed lodge buildings, and also the members of Brussels and Corunna on the 
renovation and dedication of existing buildings acquired for Masonic purposes. 
The brethren of the several lodges involved, who meet in these new quarters, can 
be justly proud of their endeavours to enhance the image of Masonry in their re- 
spective communities. 

With the start of construction by the brethren of Gore Bay Lodge No. 472, in 
Gore Bay, and Alexandra Lodge No. 158. in Oil Springs, much needed new quar- 
ters will be provided to replace inadequate, old lodge rooms. 

The brethren of Hammond Lodge No. 327, in Wardsville. are to be com- 
mended for the consideration they have shown the senior citizens of their com- 
munity in trying to accommodate them in the design of their anticipated new 

With many more lodges showing interest in relocating to new quarters, or im- 
proving their existing Masonic home, this committee stands ready to provide any 
assistance they may require. 

Respectfully submitted on behalf of this committee. 





This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. C. E. Drew, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Drew, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my privilege to present the Annual Report of the Comminee on Printing 
and Publications. Committee member: R.W. Bro. Alan N. Newell, with the under- 
signed as Chairman. 

Our constitutional mandate calls for us to "promote the sale and distribution 
of the publications of Grand Lodge among the brethren." 

We are indebted to the District Deputy Grand Masters, and the brethren 
within the Districts, who have assisted in the endeavour to fulfill this task. 

Our appreciation is also due to the Grand Secretary, and the staff of the 
Grand Secretary's office, who have made publications available, on a consign- 
ment basis, to the District Deputy Grand Masters. 

We would like to report that all accounts have been settled promptly. (How- 
ever, a small number are still outstanding. This tardiness creates additional work 
for the office staff at year end.) 

The inventory has been reviewed and, when restocking has been completed, 
will be adequate for our needs in the coming year. 

Some items are presently under review by the Custodian of the Work, and 
reorders have been kept to a minimum where revisions are anticipated. 

Printing costs for the year ending April 30, 1987 are $33,055 (Proceedings 
$25,261; Printing $7,794.) 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted, 





This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. A. N. Newell, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Newell, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Committee on Annual Communication Seminars, on instructions from 
the Grand Master, presented the following seminars at 1:30 p.m. on July 14th, 

Seminar Chairman 






The committee wishes to thank the Chairmen and their associates for pre- 
paring and presenting these programmes. 

All of which is respectfully submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

ALAN N. NEWELL, Chairman 



This Report was presented by VW. Bro. W. N. Buckingham, 
Chairman, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by 
VW. Bro. Buckingham, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The work of the Public Information and Communications Committee has 
been directed principally to the improvement of internal communications. In 
particular, lodges have been urged to make more effective use of the monthly 
summons as a communications tool and to consider greater use of regular 
newsletters. These topics were covered at the seminar held during the July 1986 
Grand Lodge Communication, at each regional workshop, and at several district 
instructional meetings during the year. Additionally, in response to individual 
requests, a number of lodge summonses and newsletters were critiqued and 
suggestions made. 

Public information activities have consisted mainly of assisting and advising 
others in obtaining local press coverage for Masonic events. The most marked 
success has come from press interviews held by the Grand Master in conjunction 
with District receptions. 

On behalf of the Committee, which is composed of RW. Bro. T L. Wilson. 
RW. Bro. E. M. Jones and the undersigned as Chairman. I offer whatever service 
the Committee can provide to the lodges throughout the jurisdiction, and invite 
requests or suggestions related to communication needs. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 





This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. T. R. Davies, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Davies, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

We have enjoyed the opportunity to serve Grand Lodge on the Committee on 
Benevolence for some years and it is a pleasure again, this year, to present the re- 
port of our Committee. 

In preparing these remarks we have referred to the Proceedings of the past 
several years and were struck with the similarity of our reports year after year. We 
have decided it is time to change the format. 

For openers, I want to emphasize the most important party to the work of our 
Committee is the member who prepares the application. From the thoroughness 
of the preparation and from the supplementary report which we encourage, the 
Committee is able to deliberate quickly and effectively. By contrast, when we are 
working with vague information and have to make any number of suppositions 
about the situation, the Committee is frustrated and probably deals inadequately 
or otherwise from the absence of full information. Therefore, I repeat that the 
most important party to the benevolence process is the Brother charged with com- 
pleting the application form and communicating the scope of the situation to our 

The second most important link in the chain is the District Chairman of Be- 
nevolence. His role is to communicate throughout his District the availability of 
Masonic benevolence to any case where a need exists — financial or otherwise. 
During recent years we have dealt with as few as seventy cases and despite the fact 
that times are relatively prosperous we know there exist many cases where finan- 
cial assistance could make life just a little bit easier for Masonic families in our 
midst who have been up against it. We emphasize to those Masons who have as- 
sisted us as District Chairmen, our appreciation for the care they have taken to be 
on the lookout for deserving situations in their individual Districts and of com- 
municating to the several Lodges in the District the earnest desire of Grand 
Lodge to make assistance available in all cases of need. 

The third important communicator in this link is the Supervisor of Benevo- 
lence and for years R.W. Bro. James C. Guy has performed this important func- 
tion with much care and attention. His responsibility is to oversee the process, to 
ensure that all applications are put before the Committee for consideration, most 
on an annual basis, but several in the course of the year of an emergency nature. 
His further vital function in this process is to ensure the timely distribution of 


cheques to the applicant Lodges for disbursement to the cases in their individual 
situations. Further, the Supervisor of Benevolence must follow up with Lodges, 
District Chairmen and others, including the Masonic Foundation, to co-ordinate 
information and organization of files. His is an important job and is of immeas- 
urable assistance to the work of the Chairman and the Committee. 

Next comes the Committee on Benevolence, made up of nine of us who con- 
vene as a group twice a year and informally by telephone and correspondence at 
other times to respond to emergency applications. My role as the Chairman is to 
ensure that each of the Committee has a voice on the appropriate response to ap- 
plications and to give direction to the Supervisor of Benevolence on the manner 
in which the Committee wishes to respond. 

Last but not least, of course, is the applicant himself— or herself. This year we 
have considered 66 applications and have disbursed nearly $80,000.00 in grants 
and $3,550.00 in interest free loans. The largest individual disbursement was for 
$3,000.00 and, indeed, we made three or four disbursements in this amount. There 
is, of course, a story behind every application and many of these are of a confi- 
dential nature for obvious reasons. Some, however, have no need for 
confidentiality and in this category is the wonderful story concerning W. Bro. 
Norman A. Russ who is here with us at Grand Lodge today. Bro. Russ is an or- 
dained minister with the United Church. He suffered from serious heart deterio- 
ration to the point where he had to take early retirement a few years ago. The dete- 
rioration became so profound that the time came last fall when it became neces- 
sary for him to have a heart transplant. To the best of our knowledge he is the first 
Mason in Canada, if not North America and beyond, to have undergone the heart 
transplant procedure. 

In any event, Bro. Russ had a steady recovery from the transplantation until 
mid-February when he suffered a serious setback due to the development of 
Legionaires disease and threatened subsequent rejection of the new heart To top 
everything off he took a nasty case of shingles. I heard from him a few weeks ago 
that he is more or less fully recovered from the Legionaires disease and is under- 
going a daily one-and-a-half-hour home exercise program to assist with the arri- 
val of his new heart. Don't you think that is a wonderful story? Well, Bro. Russ 
tells us that this became possible in no small way through the financial and moral 
support received from his brethren of Madawaska Lodge in Arnprior and from 
our Committee on Benevolence which greatly supplemented assistance given by 
his church, Grace-St. Andrew's of Arnprior, and others. I have a letter in our file 
from Bro. Russ and will read one paragraph. 

"The unexpected and extremely generous financial assistance 
which we received from our Masonic Brothers validated that very 
powerful exemplification of the 'distinguishing characteristic of a 
Masonic heart' in the first degree in an unforgettable way that 
leaves my vocabulary rather inadequate in attempting to convey 
our sincere and lasting gratitude." 


Our files are full of heartwarming stories, many with happy endings. I 
thought you would be particularly interested in hearing of this one. W. Bro. Russ, 
would you stand so that we may properly welcome you to Grand Lodge after the 
trials and tribulations you have endured this past year. I would also ask that W. 
Bro. Glenn Melanson of Madawaska Lodge also be recognized. 

Earlier in this report we reported that total benevolence disbursed in the 
Masonic fiscal year was nearly $80,000.00, i.e. $79,974.00 to be exact, plus $3,550.00 
in interest-free loans. This compares with total revenues earned in the Memorial 
Fund of $94,600.00, with the result we have operated in a small surplus again this 
year. We anticipate 1987-1988 revenues from the Memorial Fund to be $92,424.00 
and hope to have an increased number of applications to totally disburse these 
funds during the year. 

We recommend we continue membership in the Masonic Relief Association 
of the United States and Canada and further, that we continue to develop the rela- 
tionship between our Committee and the Masonic Foundation, as there are many 
instances where a co-operative approach between the Foundation and ourselves 
has had particularly happy results. 

In closing, we wish to express appreciation to the individual members of our 
Committee and I would ask that the members of the Committee on Benevolence 
now stand and be recognized. A word of appreciation also to the District Chair- 
men and to all who have communicated with us in the past year in helping us 
look after the process. We have already expressed appreciation to our Supervisor 
of Benevolence, RW. Bro. Guy, and wish now to acknowledge also the exception- 
al care and involvement given our work by the Grand Secretary, MW. Bro. Rob- 
ert Davies. We also wish to thank the Grand Master for the interest and support 
he has provided to the work of our Committee. 

To all, thank you very much indeed. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 





Grand Lodge adjourned at 12:00 noon. 


A special session entitled "OPENING MASONIC WINDOWS" was 
held for the members in the Canadian Room of the Royal York Hotel at 
1:30 p.m. Over 2,000 members gathered to share in this most enlightening 


Grand Lodge resumed labour at 8:45 a.m. on Thursday, July 16, 


This Report was given by VW. Bro. Kenneth Schweitzer, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by VW. Bro. 
Schweitzer, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your Committee on Credentials begs to report: 

There are on the Register of Grand Lodge Warranted Lodges represented at 
this Communication: 

By Regular Officers 506 

By Proxies 91 

By Past Masters 34 





All of which is fraternally submitted. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1987 1 1 1 


This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. I. Carrick, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Carrick, 
it was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your Committee of Scrutineers, having been duly sworn in by R.W. Bro. 
James C. Guy, begs to report that from the Ballot Boxes returned from the District 
Meetings the Ballots contained therein show the results of the Elections as 

Grand Master William R. Pellow 

Deputy Grand Master David C. Bradley 

Grand Senior Warden James Robert Gilpin 

Grand Junior Warden Frank G. Dunn 

Grand Treasurer James N. Allan 

Grand Secretary Robert E. Davies 

Grand Registrar JackS. Hudson 

Board of General Purposes: 

Reginald E. Jewell 
Wayne E. Elgie 
Edsel C. Steen 
R. Carl Casselman 
C. John Woodburn 
William C. Frank 
W Earl Rawson 

All of which is fraternally submitted. 



The Grand Master declared the above brethren duly elected. 


The Grand Master extended his sincere thanks to R.W. Bro. J. I. 
Carrick, Chairman of the Committee of Scrutineers, and VW. Bro. K. 
Schweitzer, Chairman of the Committee on Credentials, and their 
committee personnel for their devotion to their work. 



This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey, seconded by 
M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine and adopted. 

To the Officers and Members of the Grand Lodge AF. & AM. of Canada, in the 
Province of Ontario. 


The privilege of reporting on behalf of the Past Grand Masters on the 
Address of the Grand Master has been accorded to me. May I express my sincere 
appreciation for the honour so conferred. 

We are indeed most appreciative of the comprehensive review presented by 
the Grand Master on his stewardship over the past year. At some considerable 
sacrifice to himself and his family he has been most generous in sharing his time, 
talents and counsel with the individual Mason, the senior lodge officers of the 650 
lodges, the 43 D.D.G.M.s and the several committees of Grand Lodge. 

In addition to the personal attention that he has given to the affairs of our 
Grand Lodge and the visitations from east to west and north to south in our 
Grand Jurisdiction, he has represented us with distinction far beyond our 
borders. Mention of but a few is in order: 

1 — Annual Communications of sister Grand Lodges in Canada 

and the U.S.A 
2 — Quarterly Communication of the United Grand Lodge of 

3 — 250th Anniversary Communication of the Grand Lodge of 

4 — Masonic pilgrimage to the Holy Land 
5— Conference of Grand Masters of North America - Calgary, 

6 — All Canada Conference 
7— Banff Conference 

Undoubtedly the one conference for which we honour him most and which 
will long remain in his memory will be the Calgary assembly. We can be justiy 
proud of our Grand Master as he chaired this prestigious annual event with credit 
to himself and to our Grand Lodge. 

We thank our Grand Master for the sincere and genuine tributes that he has 
extended on our behalf to the late M.W. Bro. George E. Turner and to the late 
R.W Bro. Donald M. Fleming. Well merited is the recognition of outstanding 
contributions in various fields of endeavour by several of our Masonic leaders. 
We are pleased to endorse congratulations to Bro. Jeremiah Cooper who was 
awarded the prestigious William Mercer Wilson Medal. 


We join our Grand Master in extending congratulations and 
commendations to the following Lodge Corporations for building and renovating 
their lodge premises: Barrie, Brockville, Brussels, Corunna, Toronto York. 

Approval is given to the several recommendations of Grand Representatives 
either from or to sister Grand Jurisdictions. 

Endorsation is given to the recommendation that henceforth receipt of an 
application for initiation shall be accompanied by a signed letter of permission 
for each prospective candidate to investigate his character and to release the 
lodge from claims by him. 

We thank our Grand Master for attendance at and participation in the 
Annual Communication of the Royal Arch Masons of Canada in the Province of 
Ontario and the Conference of English-speaking Supreme Councils of the 
Scottish Rite. His support and participation in the International Masonic Day 
held in Toronto with the Grand Master and Masons of Ohio was truly a great day 
for Masonry. 

Approval is given for the appointment of W. Bro. D. H. Mumby as Grand 
Steward and recommendation of past rank for him and those Worshipful Masters 
who, for one reason or another, were unable to qualify for past rank since they 
had not completed the statutory twelve months of office. 

Gratitude is expressed for his well merited observations and comments for 
the extensive services rendered by various Grand Lodge Officers and in particu- 
lar the Grand Secretary. 

But in summation we must all feel a great sense of gratitude to our Grand 
Master for his leadership in igniting and inspiring Masonic Pride through the 5- 
Point Programme. This programme and its invigorating effects on individual 
Masons and the 650 lodges will go down in our Masonic history and will be a 
tremendous mark of accomplishment by our Grand Master, MW. Bro. A Lou 
Copeland, during his two years as leader of our beloved Craft in this Grand 

Respectfully submitted. 




It was moved by M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine, and seconded by M.W. Bro. 
B. B. Foster, that the rank of Past Grand Master (Honorary) be afforded 
to R.W. Bro. T. John Arthur in recognition of his many contributions to 
Masonry and in anticipation of his continued service. This motion 
received the unanimous endorsation of the brethren. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. Robert T. Flowers, Grand 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

As I look back upon the past year, I marvel at how quickly the time has 
passed since MW. Bro. A Lou Copeland genuinely surprised and honoured me 
by appointing me Grand Chaplain. I thank our Grand Master for the confidence 
he placed in me to fulfill the duties of this office and serve the Brethren in this Ju- 

My year began as I wrote to each of the District Deputy Grand Masters and 
the District Chaplains. I later had the privilege and pleasure of meeting many of 
these Brethren in person, and I congratulate them all on the good work they have 
performed. As Grand Chaplain I have been given the opportunity to meet many 
Masons, renew acquaintances in the Craft and visit places in this great Province 
of Ontario that I would not otherwise have seen. It has all been a wonderful and 
gratifying experience. 

My Masonic travels have taken me as far as Iroquois Falls in the north, 
Brockville in the east Port Ryerse in the south and Kenora in the west. I thank the 
Worshipful Masters for the kind and gracious honours and warm welcome af- 
forded me wherever I have visited. 

A true highlight for me is to have attended several receptions for the Grand 
Master. His kindness, sense of humour, love of God and unfailing devotion to the 
Craft is always evident. Although he lays down his office and passes the torch to 
another worthy Brother, he has left his mark upon all of us and I am certain MW. 
Bro. Copeland will not cease to "Ignite Masonic Pride." 

I was pleased to be asked to address a number of Divine Services. It is good 
to see that increasingly these are Family Services, with wives and children in at- 
tendance. I was also privileged to have an important role in the Dedication of new 
Lodge Rooms. It is a most beautiful and inspiring ceremony. 

I wish to thank the Assistant Grand Chaplain, Past Grand Chaplains and 
District Chaplains who at times substituted for me when I was prevented from at- 
tending various functions. Their ready and willing help was always appreciated. 

From my travels and visits, I can say that Freemasonry is alive and well. It is 
gratifying to see men of varied races, religions and colours united in their zeal to 
serve God and mankind, and prepared to live out the great Principles of Brother- 
ly Love, Relief and Truth in their homes and workplaces. 


May the Great Architect of the Universe continue to bless our Order by ce- 
menting and adorning it with every moral and social virtue. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 


Grand Chaplain. 


This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine on behalf of 
M.W. Bro. W. L. Wright, in two parts, and on motion of the Deputy 
Grand Master, each part, together with the report in its entirety was 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A.F. & AM. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Committee on Constitution and Jurisprudence begs leave to report as 


RW. Bro. Robert T Runciman has given Notice of Motion as follows: 

1. That Section 412(a) be amended by adding thereto the following sentence: 

'The complainant shall not be a member of the Reviewing Committee." 

Your Committee notes that the foregoing amendment has been suggested by 
the Committee on Grievances and Appeals, following several years' experience, 
gained under the present rules respecting trials. In conducting Masonic Trials, 
complete fairness must be complied with. 

2. That Section 413 be amended by adding thereto the following sentence: 

'The notice shall not in any manner identify the accused." 

In the light of certain Provincial and Federal laws and regulations with 
respect to the unwarranted invasion of privacy, the foregoing amendment is 
deemed advisable. 

3. That Section 424.1 be amended by adding thereto the following subsection: 

"424.1(b) — Where the Committee recommends expulsion, the Grand Secretary 
shall give written notice of its decision to the accused that the decision shall 


become final unless, within sixty (60) days of receipt of the notice, the accused 
files written notice with the Grand Secretary that he intends to show cause why 
the recommendation for expulsion should not be made final. 

If the accused files a written notice that he intends to show cause why the 
decision should not be made final, within the said sixty (60) day period, the 
Grand Secretary shall serve upon the accused, by prepaid ordinary post, 
addressed to his last known address, a notice setting out the time, date and place 
of the hearing to show cause. 

S-424.1(b) shall be renumbered S-424.1(c) 
S-424.1(c) shall be renumbered S-424.1(d) 
S-424.1(d) shall be renumbered S-424.1(e) 
S-424.1(e) shall be renumbered S-424.1(f) 
S-424.1(f) shall be renumbered S-424.1(g) 
S-424.1(g) shall be renumbered S-424.1(h)" 

Your Committee notes that this amendment is deemed advisable to 
regularize the procedure with respect to appeals resulting from recommendations 
for expulsion where such recommendation comes from a review of the trial 
proceedings by the Committee on Grievances and Appeals, pursuant to Section 
424.1(b) of the Constitution. This amendment is proposed to eliminate a potential 
"second appeal" and at the same time, afford the accused an opportunity to 
appeal a recommendation for expulsion, not originally provided for by the Trial 
Commission or the trial by lodge. 

Your Committee notes no constitutional objections to all three parts of this 
Notice of Motion. 


VW. Bro. J. Heffel has given Notice of Motion to amend the Constitution as 

1. That Section 150(a) be amended to include the following sub-section: 
"(vi) Ontario DeMolay for Boys' Chapters and Clubs." 

Your Committee notes no constitutional objections to this Notice of Motion. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 





M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards. President, presented the following report, 
and on motion, seconded by R.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow, it was received by 
Grand Lodge. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

I am pleased to present the 24th report of the Masonic Foundation of 
Ontario. The Foundation was established in 1964 by an act of the Ontario 
Legislature with stated objectives to receive, maintain, manage, control and use 
donations exclusively for charitable purposes within Ontario. 

In presenting this report I begin by paying a particular tribute to Past 
President William Kirk Bailey for his great commitment to purpose, his 
leadership and the magnificent contribution he made to the Foundation's growth 
and development during his tenure of office as President. On October 8th, M.W. 
Bro. and Mrs. Copeland, M.W. Bro and Mrs. Davies, past and present directors of 
the Foundation and their ladies, had an opportunity to be with Mr. and Mrs. 
Bailey to enjoy an evening of friendship and fellowship with them. It proved an 
opportunity to let them know how much we appreciate them and their generous 
thoughtful help in the work and purpose of the Foundation. The late Donald M. 
Fleming contributed to the happiness of the evening and it is with sadness that we 
record his passing from us. His association with the Foundation added lustre to it 
and like so many aspects of our Masonic fraternity we miss his presence and 
cherish his memory in our heart. 

The Foundation deeply appreciates the encouragement and enthusiastic 
support of Grand Master Copeland. He is a competent, committed, 
conscientious, compassionate Mason. The Seminar being offered at this session 
of Grand Lodge, "Opening Masonic Windows," stems from his concern about 
Masonic outreach and the need to extend our basic precepts through the work of 
the Foundation. He believes it will help to better establish a Masonic presence in 
our communities. 

The action taken a year ago to increase the number of directors to 
accommodate the Deputy Grand Master, the Chairman of the Committee on 
Benevolence and representation from the eastern and northern parts of our 
Grand Jurisdiction has been most helpful. Deputy Grand Master Pellow and 
Benevolent Committee Chairman Davies have brought a helpful mechanism for 
integration between the work of the Foundation and Grand Lodge. Lome Pacey 
and Bill Finlay, with their close association and understanding of the large 
regions from which they come, make it possible to extend the purpose of the 
Foundation for the areas they represent. 


Before briefly reviewing the work program of the Foundation, I shall make 
particular reference to our Secretary-Treasurer, Jack Arthur. The nerve centre of 
the organization rests in the office of the Secretary-Treasurer. Not only is his 
work of a high order of excellence but the kindly understanding and gracious 
manner with which he discharges his duties is an attribute all who associate with 
him appreciate and admire. We are particularly indebted to Jack Arthur for his 
initiative in seeking out assistance in developing an electronic computing system 
which facilitates the administrative work of the Foundation in an effective 
positive way. The financial records are in a readily available form and the 
administrative cost of our operation is maintained at a surprisingly low cost 
through Jack Arthur's competent efficient management. 

Work Program 

The Work Program of the Foundation is derived from income from our 
Capital Fund and finds expression in programs such as: 

1 — Bursaries 
2 — Hearing Research 
3 — Voice Program 
4 — Autistic Homes 
5 — District Programs 
6 — Youth Programs 

Space and time permit only brief reference to our work program. Enlarged 
reference will be made to the Bursary, Voice and District Projects at the Grand 
Lodge Seminar on "Opening Masonic Windows." At this time I shall make 
reference to the project and indicate a directors) associated in a liaison way 
between the project and the Foundation. I encourage you to seek further 
information about the projects through dialogue with a Director or by 
communicating with the Secretary-Treasurer. Suffice it to say that all the projects 
are viable, activities continue to grow and new initiatives are being planned. 

The Bursary Program 

The Bursary Program has been in place since the Foundation was 
established. Wallace McLeod, Vice-President and Chairman of the Bursary 
Program, brings to the project much expertise and enjoys the co-operation and 
assistance of Victoria College of the University of Toronto. Professor McLeod is a 
faculty member at Victoria College and we are particularly fortunate to have the 
benefit of his academic experience in the oversight and management of the 
Bursary Program. 

The program has had an active year with 87 students in 29 institutions being 
helped. The aggregate value of bursary support was $45,270, the average per 
student being $520. Income from the Copeland Fund was used this year for the 
first time to provide bursary assistance to a student. 

Awards Officers advise us that our prompt intervention can avert a financial 
crisis in a student's life which is a strength of the program. Professor McLeod 


reports that Awards Officers assure him that need for financial assistance is 
increasing and that we can be proud of the support that the Foundation is provid- 
ing to young people. 

I hasten to remind you that request for financial aid must have the approval 
of the Awards Officer. 

Hearing Research 

Dr. Alvin Anderson has been closely associated with the Hearing Research 
Program since its inception. Dr. Anderson reports that the Masonic Foundation 
of Ontario opened a Masonic Window in 1979 by supporting deafness research, 
which has continued since that time. Those of you who attended the seminar a 
year ago will recall that a recipient of an implant expressed her joy and comfort 
on having her hearing restored and was gracious in her thanks not only to the 
researchers but to we as Masons who helped to make it possible. It is interesting 
to note that to date there have been 22 single channel implants, eight require 
further testing prior to cochlear implantation and one is ready for an implant. 

Dr. Anderson reports that research shows that where deafness exists at birth 
the hearing centres do not develop unless stimulated electrically during the early 
months after birth and before the age of four years. When one considers that 30% 
of our youth may eventually have hearing loss from exposure to excessive noise, 
one is encouraged that research for the future is promising. The development of 
single channel electrodes and further miniaturization and improved performance 
of multi-channel devices offers hope for those afflicted. 

After nine years as a Director of the Foundation, Dr. Anderson has indicated 
his wish to take a recess. It is people like Dr. Anderson who made Project 
H.E.L.P. become a reality and we are much indebted to him. As he moves from an 
active capacity as a Director it is reassuring to have his kind offer of continuing 
advice and help to the hearing research program. For this we are indeed grateful 
and record our deep gratitude for the help and counsel he has given so generously 
and effectively over the years. 

Voice for Hearing Impaired Children 

Director Frank Bruce, as well as co-ordinating the Voice Program serves as 
well as Vice-President of the Foundation. Voice was founded over thirty years 
ago by a group of parents and teachers of hearing impaired children. It is now 
one of the largest and most active parent organizations of its kind in North 
America. The program has generated a greater public awareness of the right of 
each hearing impaired child to live and function in the normal hearing world. If 
the hearing impaired can be helped to live outside the institutional setting, which 
not only separates them from their families but also severely limits their 
expectations with regard to education and employment, then our assistance is 
serving the problem well. 

Your Foundation is playing a supportive role in Voice and its programs. 
Over the past six years support in excess of $50,000 has provided assistance in 
Ottawa, Toronto, Timmins, Sarnia and London. 



Director C. John Woodburn is the liaison officer between the Autism project 
and the Foundation. In addition, he has been actively associated with exploring 
new areas for Foundation involvement. 

Mr. Woodburn advises that after a number of years of support to Kerry's 
Place, the umbrella organization of parents of autistic children and adolescents, 
it appears that our need to continue with this organization is diminishing. 
However, the need for support for this affliction of young people is strong. 

Autistic children are now receiving the care and attention they deserve. The 
Foundation recommends continuing budget support for this program. The 
Foundation continues to support a pattern of operation for homes gained from 
past experience that each home be limited to at most eight residents on a full- or 
part-time basis with round-the-clock supervision, supplemented with social 
service personnel. 

District Programs 

I believe that we can take much satisfaction from the close relationship that 
exists between the Foundation and the several districts that have established 
projects in co-operation with the Foundation. I believe this reflects a growing 
commitment on the part of Masons to help individuals, groups and communities 
where there is need for assistance. The choice of project is left to the individual 
district, which is as it should be. Guidelines for establishing a project are availa- 
ble from the Secretary-Treasurer. 

Director Alan Newell liaised between the Foundation and Brant District and 
brought the Mohawk Chapel project to a fitting and successful conclusion. Those 
who were present at the ceremony at the Chapel in Brantford on Sunday evening. 
May 31, were much impressed with the Masonic intervention that helped to 
enhance an appreciation of this historic place in the Ontario community. 

Director Edsel Steen has liaised on the C.N.R. School on Wheels in South 
Huron District. His report covering a meeting with the project Committee, 
including Mrs. Fred Sloman, who has vivid memories of the family's connection 
with the car on wheels, her daughter and the Mayor and council of Clinton, is an 
interesting and exciting story. How fortunate that this bit of history is saved for 
future generations and we are a part of it. Edsel Steen was also associated with the 
Curtis family project in Grey District. 

Director Bill Finlay has liaised with the Prince Edward District project 
which involved the Victorian Order of Nurses to train a nurse as an Enterostomal 
Therapist as well as being a link between the Foundation and the broad eastern 

Director Lome Pacey serves a similar function for the northern area, as well 
as sharing with the Directors his experience on the Committee of Benevolence 


and other Grand Lodge areas he serves so well. He is also involved with the Voice 
Program in Temiskaming District. 

I wish we had a better mechanism of communication to share with you the 
happenings of all the District projects. I believe the Foundation should take a 
look at how this might be achieved in the year ahead. 

The following is a list of the projects in place and contemplated: 

District Project Held in Trust Disbursed 

Brant Mohawk Chpel Organ Fund $20,800 

Grey Peter Curtis Fund $20,726. 

Prince Edward... Trenton Mem Hospital 8,050. 

South Huron Fred Sloman School Car 5,000. 

Toronto "1" Hosp. Sick Children Lounge 3,590. 

Toronto "2" Arthritis Society Research 11,204. 

Toronto "4" Emily Stowe Home 1,442. 

Toronto "5" Yellow Brick House 1,078. 

Ottawa "1" Voice Program 3,445. 

Toronto "2" Diabetes Research 10,742 

Toronto "6" Markham-StoufTville Hosp 5,675. 

Youth and Aid Programs 

The Foundation supported, again, this year, the Boy Scouts of Canada 
(Ontario Division), the Girl Guides of Canada (Ontario Division), the Canadian 
Cancer Society, the 4-H Council Canada (Ontario Division). Although our level 
of support is small compared to the total budget of these organizations, neverthe- 
less the message projected suits our purpose and commitment that Masons care. 

It is appropriate that this section of the report should close with an indication 
of plans for a work program for 1987-88 according to the following schedule: 

Proposed Disbursement Budget 
1987 - 88 

Hearing Research (H.E.L.P.) $ 60,000. 

Autistic Homes 10,000. 

Voice for Hearing Impaired Children 10,000. 

Boy Scouts Canada (Ont Div.) 1,500. 

Girl Guides Canada (Ont Div.) 1,500. 

4-H Council Canada (Ont. Div.) 1,500. 

Cancer Society Canada (Research) 1,500. 

Bursary Program 42,000. 

Canadian Hearing Society 15,000. 

Others 30,000. 

Operating Budget 30,000. 


Investment Income & Reserves 170,000. 

Deficit ($ 33,000.) 


Whither Now? 

At our October meeting, the Directors considered the possibility of the 
Masonic Foundation of Ontario embarking upon a fund-raising project, the 
proceeds from which would be used to develop programs which would add 
further to our presence in the communities where we live. It was the unanimous 
opinion of the Directors that, in view of the successful experience and results of 
Project H.E.L.P. and mindful that the 25th Anniversary of the Foundation occurs 
in 1989, it is appropriate to seriously consider a major fund-raising project in the 
immediate future. To this end a Task Force was appointed under the 
Chairmanship of Vice-President Frank Bruce with Deputy Grand Master 
Pellow, Directors Finlay, Woodburn, and Secretary-Treasurer Arthur as 
members. The Task Force agreed to investigate and study areas that would be 
acceptable for a project. 

If time permitted, I would like to lead you through the several meetings and 
discussions that transpired between October and our Directors' meeting of May 
30th. During that period the Task Force and its medical subcommittee, under the 
Chairmanship of C. John Woodburn, held several meetings and communicated 
with the Directors of the Foundation. Consultation was held with members of the 
medical profession, studies were made of projects of other jurisdictions and an 
in-depth search by Foundation Directors themselves. For example, two areas — 
chemical dependency and support program for terminally ill patients — received 
particular attention. During the period it was apparent that there is deep concern 
and interest in our youth and family relations. 

The Board of Directors recommends to the membership of the Masonic 
Foundation of Ontario that Grand Lodge approve for July 1988 a one million 
dollar Capital Fund-raising project to establish in Ontario communities a 
support network for addressing problems of youth and drugs. 

It is envisaged that during the year ahead emphasis be directed to 
communication, organization and planning and the project would be launched 
so to speak following the Grand Lodge Communication in July 1988. 

For those associated with the Masonic Foundation of Ontario the past year 
has been a satisfying experience. This has been made possible by those who had a 
vision to establish the Foundation more than two decades ago, those who have 
supported it since its inception through generous material support and to those 
who have given their time and expertise as Directors in developing and guiding 
programs. In the past year we are indebted to Pellows Architect Inc. of 214 King 
Street West, Toronto, for making a comfortable meeting place for the Directors to 
meet and deliberate. 

Presented on behalf of the Board of Directors: Dr. A J. Anderson, T. J. 
Arthur, W K. Bailey, T. R. Davies, W R. Pellow, W L. Pacey, Dr. A N. Newell, F 
J. Bruce, W E. McLeod, N. R. Richards, E. C. Steen, C. J. Woodburn, W J. Finlay. 

Respectfully submitted. 





This Report was presented by VW. Bro. George E. Zwicker, Grand 
Historian, (see pages 212-214) 


This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. T. Runciman, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Runciman, it was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Committee on Grievances and Appeals is charged inter alia, with the 
responsibility of reviewing verdicts and punishments imposed by a Lodge or a 
Trial Commission and also reviewing recommendations made to it by a Board of 
Appeal. This report will be divided into two sections concerning general observa- 
tions and particular matters. 


Last year this Committee recommended that the name of an accused Brother 
not be published in the lodge summons or in the Proceedings. With the increased 
awareness of The Charter of Rights and Freedoms and the invasion of privacy it 
was the consensus that there was no benefit to anyone to publish names. It was 
considered an apt expression of Masonic diplomacy to proceed in this manner. 
To this end. Notice of Motion has been given to amend the Book of Constitution. 

As one uses and applies the Rules Respecting Trials for Masonic Offenses, 
deficiencies become apparent, which the drafters did not anticipate. Two Boards 
of Appeal have discovered an anomaly in matters brought before them wherein a 
complainant was also a member of the Reviewing Committee. Justice requires 
that a complainant not sit on review of his complaint In order to reinforce this 
point, Notice of Motion has been given to amend the Constitution to specifically 
state that a complainant shall not be a member of the Reviewing Committee. 

Another Notice of Motion has been given to correct a problem with reference 
to appeals which was referred to in last year's report. This Notice of Motion 
provides an appeal mechanism where the Committee has increased the penalty 
on appeal to expulsion from a much lesser penalty recommended at trial. 

It is appreciated that a lodge does not often have a Masonic trial and that the 
participants are not familiar with trial proceedings. The Committee urges all of 
those individuals involved to thoroughly read the trial rules and follow them 


carefully, because there is often needless delay while the Committee attempts to 
obtain necessary or sufficient documentation. It is strongly suggested that 
wherever possible a Brother with experience in legal matters be enlisted to assist 
in the proceeding. 

Over the past few years successive Chairmen of this Committee have urged 
that where a Masonic offense has been committed that it be prosecuted pursuant 
to the Book of Constitution and not be "swept under the carpet" in the mistaken 
hope that it would disappear. 

However, in recent years society has changed and the laws of the land have 
changed to meet changing circumstances. Our Craft must not change simply for 
the sake of change but it must be cognizant of that change and meet the 

In the past, this Committee has encountered situations where there has been 
Masonic misconduct which it has been difficult, if not impossible to prove and 
also where there have been extenuating circumstances where it would be in the 
best interests of all concerned that there not be a Masonic trial. There have also 
been situations where because of the nature of the facts and the manner in which 
the matter was prosecuted there was some bitterness towards the Craft from 
members of the erring Brother's family. This latter situation was especially so 
when the Masonic proceedings commenced long after the civil or criminal 
proceedings had ended. In order to avoid this problem and to exemplify two of 
the great virtues of the Craft — Charity and Brotherly Love — and at the same time 
remove from our membership those who are not deserving, it is recommended 
that the Brother be permitted to resign from the Craft under certain conditions. 

To attain this end certain sections of the Book of Constitution will require 
amendment. Briefly stated the procedure would be that upon receipt of a 
complaint, the Worshipful Master would appoint a Reviewing Committee 
pursuant to S-412 of the Book of Constitution. If the Reviewing Committee finds 
that the complaint is well-founded it may recommend, depending on the 
circumstances, that the erring Brother be granted a Certificate of Severance upon 
his request. The Worshipful Master or someone on his behalf will explain to the 
Brother the option that is available to him. 

The application for the Certificate of Severance and the issuance of the 
Certificate shall be processed by the Grand Secretary through the local lodge and 
Grand Lodge must approve the issuance of the Certificate of Severance. This 
procedure is recommended because of the serious nature of the application and 
the finality of the Certificate in that the Brother cannot be readmitted without the 
consent of Grand Lodge. 

Brother A. 

This Brother was charged with and convicted of defrauding the Province of 
Ontario of $3,800.00 contrary to Section 338- 1(a) of the Criminal Code of Canada. 
He was fined and ordered to make restitution. 


The Brother was charged with a Masonic offense pursuant to S-410(m) of the 
Book of Constitution. A Trial Commission was convened and the Brother was 
present and pleaded guilty. The Trial Commission recommended the 
punishment of reprimand. This Committee has reviewed the material filed and 
the report of the Trial Commission. Justice has been fairly done and the 
Committee confirms the findings of the Trial Commission and the punishment 
which it ordered. This Committee recommends to Grand Lodge that Brother A. 
be reprimanded. 

Brother B. 

Brother B. was charged with and convicted of making an indecent phone 
call. He pleaded guilty and was found guilty by the Criminal Court and was given 
a suspended sentence and eighteen months' probation. 

He was charged with a Masonic offense pursuant to S-410(m) of the Book of 
Constitution. A Trial Commission was convened and the Brother pleaded guilty 
and was found guilty of the Masonic charge. He made no submissions at the Trial 
Commission. The Trial Commission and this Committee have had the benefit of 
reviewing a transcript of the proceedings in the criminal court. Upon reviewing 
the documentation this Committee finds that the Trial Commission was properly 
conducted and confirms the finding of guilty. The punishment recommended by 
the Trial Commission was definite suspension for twelve months. This 
Committee recommends to Grand Lodge that Brother B. be suspended for a 
period of twelve months. 

Brother C. 

This Brother was charged with and convicted of criminal breach of trust in 
relation to funds which he controlled for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. 
He was sentenced to fourteen months' incarceration plus probation and ordered 
to make restitution in the sum of $10,000.00. 

He was charged with a Masonic offense pursuant to S-410(m) of the Book of 
Constitution. A Trial Commission was convened and although the Brother was 
properly served with a Notice of Trial, he did not appear and a plea of not guilty 
was entered on his behalf. Upon hearing the matter the Trial Commission found 
him guilty of the Masonic offense and ordered indefinite suspension with a 
recommendation for expulsion. 

Pursuant to the Constitution this Brother has an automatic right of appeal. A 
Board of Appeal was convened which reviewed the Trial Commission 
proceedings and it unanimously confirmed the Trial Commission's findings and 

This Committee has reviewed the Board of Appeal proceedings and decision 
and confirms its findings and recommendations. Justice having been done the 
Committee recommends to Grand Lodge that Brother C. be expelled from the 


Brother D. 

Brother D. was charged with and found guilty of fraud contrary to S-338-1 
Criminal Code of Canada. In the criminal courts he was sentenced to nine 
months' incarceration plus one year's probation. He was subsequently charged 
with a Masonic offense pursuant to S-410(m) of the Book of Constitution. A Trial 
Commission was convened and although properly served the accused did not 
appear and a plea of not guilty was entered on his behalf. The Trial Commission 
found him guilty as charged and ordered indefinite suspension with a 
recommendation for expulsion. Pursuant to the Book of Constitution, there is an 
automatic right of appeal. A Board of Appeal was properly convened and it 
reviewed and confirmed the Trial Commission proceedings and findings. This 
Committee has likewise reviewed the Board of Appeal proceedings and findings 
and recommends to Grand Lodge that Brother D. be expelled from the Order. 

Your Committee wishes to thank all of those Brethren who participated in 
Trial Commissions and the Boards of Appeal for their dedication to the Craft in 
conducting these rather unpleasant proceedings. 

The assistance of the Grand Secretary, M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies and his staff is 
also gratefully acknowledged. 

All of which is respectfully and fraternally submitted. 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. W. Millar, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Millar, it 
was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

This Committee now has reviewed and considered in detail the reports of the 
Grand Treasurer, the Auditor's Report attached thereto, and the report of the 
Grand Secretary as referred to it by this Annual Communication. These appear to 
fully and accurately record the essential details pertaining to: 

(a) The financial position of this Grand Lodge as of April 30, 1987 and the results 
of its fiscal operations on a cash basis for the twelve-month period ended on 
that date. 


(b) Details of all Receipts and Disbursements in respect to the General Fund, the 
Commutation Fund and the Memorial Fund; together with particulars of all 
transactions and changes in Capital Accounts of Grand Lodge, which have 
occurred during the said period. 

(c) The Investment Accounts of the above mentioned Funds and the summary of 
all financial resources as of April 30, 1987. 

The following observations respecting certain matters covered by these re- 
ports, and/or relative to its financial affairs are presented for your consideration. 

(1) The Audited Statements of Grand Lodge accounts show that the net balance 
of all its resources now amount to $2,709,325. This net balance includes total 
investments at a cost value (not market value) plus cash on hand and in the 
bank and represents an increase in assets of $99,444 over the same figures of a 
year ago. 

(2) Total receipts under the General Fund for fees, dues, commutations, interest 
on investments etc. amounted to $482,314 while disbursements etc. amounted 
to $426,593, leaving an excess of income over expenditures of $55,721. 

(3) Grants for benevolent purposes amounted to $83,524, an increase of $7,323 
from a year ago. 

These grants were paid out of the income of the Memorial Fund. 
It should be noted that the Committee on Benevolence has shown great care 
in administering its funds. 

In review of all matters covered in this report your Committee has received 
the fullest co-operation and assistance from the Grand Secretary and his staff. 
The co-operation of the Grand Treasurer is also appreciated. 

Your Committee recommends to this Grand Lodge the adoption, without 
amendment, the reports of the above mentioned officers and approval of the rec- 
ommendations contained in the report of this Committee. 

In accordance with Sec. 134(c) of the Constitution, your Committee submits 
for consideration and approval, as set out below, an estimate of the receipts and 
expenditures as they relate to the General Fund for the year ending April 30, 1988. 
Your Committee believes these estimates to be realistic and to provide for all 
items which might reasonably be foreseen to meet all obligations, financial 
responsibilities and commitments of the General Fund of Grand Lodge for the 
current financial year. 

For the period May 1, 1987 to April 30, 1988 


Fees for Initiations $ 8,000 

Fees for Affiliations 600 

Dues 232,000 

Certificates 800 

Dispensations 3,300 

Installation Booklets 2,000 

Commutation Fund — Transfer 4,000 


Sale of Books 7.000 

Ceremonies, Booklets etc 7.300 

Classified materials 7.200 

Constitution 3,800 

Guide Lines 1.400 

Buttons 6.000 

Commutation Fund— Investment Income 31.000 

Income on Investment 140.000 

$ 454.400 


Salaries and Employee Benefits $ 200.000 

Equipment Reserve Fund — Computer 10.000 

Rent 42.000 

Office Expense 25.000 

Furniture and Equipment 15.000 

Travelling Allowances 

Grand Master 5.000 

Deputy Grand Master 2.000 

Grand Secretary 2.000 

Grand Chaplain 500 

Custodian of the Work 1.200 

Association and Conference Fees 

North American 6.000 

Canadian Grand Lodges 4.500 

Masonic "Relief" Association, U.S.A. — Canada 1.500 

Representative to Other Grand Lodges 10.000 

Banff Conference 2.000 

Custodian Fees-Bank 1.000 

Insurance 6.500 

Professional Fees- Audit 7.500 

Library Rental 1,800 

Library General Expense 3,100 

Committee Expenses 5,000 

Board of General Purposes 10,000 

Grand Lodge Bulletin 9.000 

Review of Fraternal Correspondence 1.000 

Grand Lodge Meeting Expenses 

Printing Preliminary Reports 13.500 

Printing Proceedings 13.500 

General Expenses 50.000 

Printing Classified Material for Sale 17.500 

Medals, Buttons and Pins 1.000 

Testimonial to Retiring Grand Master 500 

Conference Subsidy 2,500 

Advertising Program 10,000 

Lodge En ncement Program (Seed Money) 10.000 

$ 490.100 


Estimated Receipts 454,400 

Estimated Disbursements 490,100 

Estimated deficit $ 35,700 

All of which is respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of your Com- 





This Report was presented by VW. Bro. S. H. Cohen, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by VW. Bro. Cohen, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

During the past four years your Advisory Committee on Lodge Finances has 
received numerous letters and inquiries from lodges requesting information and 
direction on financial matters pertaining to their lodge. Although some lodges, 
for a variety of reasons, are experiencing difficulties in managing their financial 
affairs it would appear that the singular reason stems from an ill-conceived life 
membership policy. 

Another area of great concern to your committee is the improper use and 
management of Lodge Buildings, since it is still the common practice for some 
Masonic Lodge Buildings, to be held in the name of trustees rather than in the name 
of a NON-PROFIT CORPORATION. As we have reported in the past, the 
committee sees little progress being made in eliminating this problem. 

We have therefore decided that our focus in this report should be in these two 
important areas in the hope that our recommendations will be acted upon by the 
Board of General Purposes and implemented by the respective lodges. 


In our Report of the Advisory Committee on Lodge Finances published in 
1983 we identified some of the problems resulting from granting FREE LIFE 
MEMBERSHIPS. Since that time we have had a further opportunity to analyze 
and review various life membership programs and after careful consideration it is 
the recommendation of this committee that the practice of granting Free Life 
Memberships be discontinued and replaced by a program providing for the purchase 
of Life Memberships by members. 

To assist lodges in implementing the change from 'FREE LIFE 
transition workable and equitable guidelines have been developed. These 
guidelines set out how to deal with this change during the transitional period of 3- 
5 years in order to ensure that members who would have received a Free Life 
Membership during the transitional period would not be penalized. The guidelines 
can be revised to meet the particular needs of any lodge and can be obtained by 
contacting the office of the Grand Secretary. 



We strongly urge that all lodge buildings be held in the name of an incorporated 
accordance with the regulations set out by Revenue Canada for the operation of a 
non-profit organization. 

It has come to the attention of this committee that some lodges are operating 
fund-raising projects in their lodges that have come under the scrutiny of 
Revenue Canada because they are operating improperly. The guidelines of 
Revenue Canada state that a non-profit organization may earn income in excess of 
its expenditures providing that the excess is reasonable. 

We would like to point out that a 'NON-PROFIT ORGANIZATION' 
includes a 'club, society or association' that satisfies certain requirements. One of 
the conditions with which such an organization must comply in order to qualify 
as a tax-exempt non-profit organization is that it must be organized and 
operated exclusively for social welfare, civic improvement, pleasure, recreation or 
any other purpose except profit. The organization must in fact be operated 
exclusively for the purpose for which it was organized. In addition, no part of the 
income of the organization may be made available for the personal benefit of any 
member of the organization. Notwithstanding the foregoing, payments such as 
salaries, wages, fees or honorariums for services rendered to the organization will 
not in and of themselves, disqualify the organization from being exempt from tax 
provided that the amounts paid are reasonable and similar to those paid in 'arm's 
length' situations for similar services. 

Any profits or other accretions to such an organization are to be used in 
promoting its objects. This requirement must be set out in the incorporating 
documents of the organization. As stated above, a non-profit organization must 
be operated 'exclusively' for social welfare, civic improvement, pleasure, 
recreation or any other purpose except profit. 

If Lodge Temple Buildings earn income from rental of premises or from a 
variety of other miscellaneous income projects it may very well be that Revenue 
Canada may question whether the organization is operated exclusively for non- 
profit purposes. It would have to be shown to Revenue Canada that the rental 
income or other miscellaneous income earned has been used by the organization 
in carrying out its non-profit activities. 

As you can appreciate, we are somewhat limited in this report and are only 
able to provide general information relating to the subject matter. In the event 
that Lodge secretaries or Lodge Temple Boards require further information your 
committee would be pleased to review specific cases in greater detail or direct 
lodges where they can obtain answers to their inquiries. 

Once again we would like to emphasize that your committee would be 
pleased to respond to inquiries from lodges with respect to lodge finances and 
welcomes the opportunity of providing assistance to Lodges or Lodge Temple 


Boards. The primary objective of the committee is to assist lodges in any way 
possible to strengthen their financial position. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 





In accordance with the notice of motion duly given, and presented to Grand 
Lodge by WV. Bro. J. Heffel, and subsequently moved by VW. Bro. Heffel and 
seconded by R.W. Bro. Wm. Searson. the following amendment was approved 
arid adopted. 

Section 150 was amended by adding the following: "(vi) Ontario DeMolay for 
Boys' Chapters and Clubs." 

Part II 

In accordance with the notice of motion duly given, and presented to Grand 
Lodge by R.W. Bro. R. T. Runciman, and subsequently moved by R.W. Bro. W. R. 
Pellow and seconded by R.W. Bro. Runciman, the following amendments were 
approved and adopted. 

Section 412(a) was amended by adding the following sentence: "The complain- 
ant shall not be a member of the Reviewing Committee." 

Section 413 was amended by adding the following sentence: 'The notice shall not 
in any manner identify the accused." 

Section 424.1 was amended as follows: 

"424.1(b) Where the Committee recommends expulsion, the Grand Secretary 
shall give written notice of its decision to the accused that the decision shall 
become final unless, within sixty (60) days of receipt of the notice, the 
accused files written notice with the Grand Secretary that he intends to show 
cause why the recommendation for expulsion should not be made final." 

If the accused files a written notice that he intends to show cause why the 
decision should not be made final, within the said sixty (60) day period, the 
Grand Secretary shall serve upon the accused, by prepaid, ordinary post, 
addressed to his last known address, a notice setting out the time, date and 
place of the hearing to show cause. 

Present subsections 1(b) to (g) to become 1(c) to (h). 



This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by M.W. Bro. Irvine, it 
was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

First, may we assure you that your Committee would like to approve many 
more of these awards, but we receive so few properly documented and presented 
submissions. Over the last year we have had quite a number of petitions, many of 
which have been poorly prepared. In so many instances no recognition has been 
given to the brother by the petitioning lodge and such action is a prime requisite 
to the success of the plea. These petitions are so important and should be 
prepared meticulously. We do not wish to turn any requests down, but are bound 
by the regulations laid down at the time of the introduction of this award. 

Last year we were able to grant only one of these requests. Perhaps some we 
turned down were worthy, but the submission in so many instances was 
incomplete or did not follow the guidelines. We would like to set a goal of five 
such honours for the coming year. We have never had more than three in any one 
year, many times only one or two, and we know there must be many more 
brethren who should be able to qualify. 

Your Committee feels that each lodge in this Grand Jurisdiction must have 
at least one member who, though, perhaps for some reason, did not aspire to 
become Worshipful Master, made great contributions to his lodge and other 
services to his community which should qualify him for recognition. 

Should you know a member of your lodge, or of another lodge who has 
served his lodge beyond the call of duty, who has served the Masonic district, 
directly or indirectly served the Grand Lodge, his church, his family, his 
community, his country and his fellowman, such a brother in our opinion should 
be considered for this prestigious award. Look around you. let us not be guilty of 
overlooking a worthy individual. This is the highest honour within the power of 
the Grand Lodge to bestow on any member who has not and will not serve the 
office of Worshipful Master, and an honour which will be highly prized by such 
worthy member. 

First of ail the lodge must do something of a concrete nature in acknowledge- 
ment of the brother's contributions, then apply to the Committee for considera- 
tion following the procedure in a form available through the office of the Grand 


There are three members serving on the Committee and when the Grand 
Secretary receives such a petition, a copy of the petition is sent to each member of 
the Committee, and after due and diligent deliberation he votes in the affirmative 
or otherwise. For the request to be successful the decision must be unanimous by 
all three Committee members. Such is the exclusivity of the award. 

Your Committee wishes to extend to the Grand Secretary and his staff our 
sincere appreciation for the prompt and courteous assistance extended to our 

Fraternally submitted. 



J. A. IRVINE, Chairman. 


The Grand Master requested M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk to conduct the 
Ceremony of Installation. 

M.W. Bro. Polk requested M.W. Bros. J. A. Irvine and E. W. 
Nancekivell to assume the offices of Grand Senior Warden and Grand 
Junior Warden and the remaining Past Grand Masters to assist in the 


M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster presented R.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow, Grand 
Master-elect, at the Altar, following which he was obligated by M.W. Bro. 
H. O. Polk and invested by M.W. Bro. E. W Nancekivell. 


The Deputy Grand Master-elect, R.W. Bro. D. C. Bradley, was 
presented at the Altar by the Grand Director of Ceremonies, and follow- 
ing obligation by M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies and investiture by M.W. Bro. A. 
L. Copeland, he was placed in the chair on the right of the Grand Master. 



The Grand Secretary read the names of the following brethren who 
had been selected in the various Districts to serve as District Deputy 
Grand Masters. 

Algoma John H. McMullin Thunder Bay 

Algoma East M.Wayne Guest Chapleau 

Brant William E.Croome Brantford 

Bruce Murray E. Robins Miller Lake 

Chatham George E.Taylor Rodney 

Eastern Clifford W. Rees Ingleside 

Frontenac William R. Ovens Kingston 

Georgian William T. Anderson Barrie 

Grey Ralph G.Gillespie Orangeville 

Hamilton A R.John Bennett Burlington 

Hamilton B William J. Hawkins Burlington 

Hamilton C Frank H. Adams Dundas 

London East J. Neil McGowan London 

London West K. Mackenzie Tilden London 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Robert D. Carr Bracebridge 

Niagara A Robert W McGilvray Thorold 

Niagara B Melvin A. Pretty Niagara Falls 

Nipissing East G. David Robson Haileybury 

North Huron Norm D. Wilson Fordwich 

Ontario Leonard W. H. Waltham Brooklin 

Ottawa 1 Grant B. Bowman Kenmore 

Ottawa 2 Charles E. Clark Nepean 

Peterborough Ronald M. Watson Peterborough 

Prince Edward Douglas L. Geen Belleville 

St. Lawrence Harold E. Shannon Lyn 

St. Thomas George R. Gale Port Stanley 

Sarnia Hugh MacDougall Sarnia 

South Huron H. Kenneth Moor Lucan 

Sudbury-Manitoulin William S. Napier Sudbury 

Temiskaming Paul B. Ashley Smooth Rock Falls 

Toronto 1 Lindel W. Brown Mississauga 

Toronto 2 Wilbur Ayre Islington 

Toronto 3 Robert M. Young Scarborough 

Toronto 4 Clayton E. Bradshaw Scarborough 

Toronto 5 C. Sydney Wood Etobicoke 

Toronto 6 John M. Robinson Rexdale 

Toronto 7 Ian A. Brown Caledon East 

Victoria Gary S. Morgan Beaverton 

Waterloo Arthur G. Wolfe Kitchener 

Wellington Gerry DeKruyf Puslinch 

Western William S. Hagarty Rainy River 

Wilson Robert M. Oliphant Woodstock 

Windsor James N. Hayes Windsor 


The Grand Master confirmed the selections and directed that they be 
installed and invested: obligation by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards and 
investiture by M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey. 


The Grand Master announced the appointment of W. Bro. R. 
Cerwyn Davies as the Right Worshipful Grand Chaplain. 


The other Grand Lodge Officers were then invested under the 
direction of M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk: the Grand Senior Warden by M.W. 
Bro. R. E. Davies; the Grand Junior Warden by M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster; 
the Grand Chaplain by M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine; the Grand Registrar by 
M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk. 


The Grand Master appointed the following brethren as members of 
the Board of General Purposes: 

R.W. Bro. John W. Auckland Norwood 

R.W. Bro. Arthur G. Broomhead Chapleau 

VW. Bro. Samuel H. Cohen Toronto 

R.W. Bro. George W. Kerr Etobicoke 

VW. Bro. Ernest R. Morrison Bramalea 

R.W. Bro. Robert S. Throop Oshawa 

R.W. Bro. Kenneth L. Whiting Willowdale 

and for one year 
VW. Bro. Larry J. Hostine Wheatley 


Grand Senior Deacon VW. Bro. T. Ray Powell London 

Grand Junior Deacon VW. Bro. Robert T. Rigby Brampton 

Grand Supt. of Works VW. Bro. Harry A. Ryan London 

Grand Dir. of Ceremonies .VW. Bro. Philip R. Brown London 

Asst. Grand Secretary VW. Bro. G. Wayne Nelson Englehart 

Asst. Grand Dir. 

of Ceremonies VW. Bro. Donald I. Steele Ottawa 

Asst. Grand Chaplain VW. Bro. John T. Hesketh Grimsby 

Grand Sword Bearer VW. Bro. Lloyd R. Bittle Bolton 

Grand Organist VW. Bro. John H. McMillan Chesterville 

Asst. Grand Organist VW. Bro. Frederick N. Thuell Brussels 

Grand Pursuivant VW. Bro. Henry T. Gale London 




N. Allin Orono 

J. M. Atkinson St. Catharines 

D. H. Bell Midland 

L. Betzner Grimsby 

J. E. Brittain Burlington 

J. S. Brown Washago 

W. R. Brown Ottawa 

R. S. Bye Chatham 

H. F. Clark North Bay 

J. L. Cummins Willowdale 

R. G. Donaldson Lively 

N. G. J. Dufresne Kenora 

W. A. English Shannonville 

G. T. Ferguson Weston 

W. T. Ferris Maxwell 

B. W. Foley Lansdowne 

D. B. Gibson Pickering 

R. E. Gibson Willowdale 

J. Gow London 

H. Hackland London 

J. A. Ham Ottawa 

W. F. Haney Sunderland 

J. E. Hornibrook Sundridge 

G. Hotham Wiarton 

W. D. Hughes Ottawa 

W. M. Jack Drayton 

C. A. Janes Hanover 

J. Jenkins London 

H. Keech Weston 

R. C. Keeler London 

F. E. Kempster Nepean 

J.J. Klukach Stoney Creek 

A. V. Levack St. Thomas 

E. J. Layman Thunder Bay 

N. C. Liddle Kincardine 

A. Lloyd Vittoria 

E. A. Luke Paris 

J. Lyness Hamilton 

K. C. McLellan Toronto 

J. W. Moonlight Scarborough 

A. McDowell Scarborough 

C. L. McFadden Burlington 

J. M. Mcllquham Lanark 

N. E. McLure Norwood 

N. McPhail Milton 

R. A Nettleton Mississauga 

W. R. O'Neil Oldcastle 

G. Palmer Etobicoke 

F. L. Parrish Islington 

R. Pickering. Sr Chatham 

H. R. Piatt Kinmount 

R. Riis Brockville 

D. D. Robb Wyoming 

G. R. T Rolling Mount Albert 

W. K. Rowntree Toronto 

C. G. Sararas Westbrook 

C. W. Shillington Cambridge 

D. Simpson Oil Springs 

L. Slute Oshawa 

G. I. Smith Sault Ste. Marie 

D. R. Specht Waterloo 

J. E. Stephens Markham 

W. C. Stewart Windsor 

M. A. Stoodley Woodstock 

H. D. Thomson Madoc 

J. A Walsh Ailsa Craig 

B. S. Walters Hamilton 

V. Warmington Allenford 

D. A Warrington Ancaster 

R. S. Whitmarsh Richmond Hill 

Grand Standard Bearer VW. Bro. S. A. S. Nielsen London 

Grand Standard Bearer VW. Bro. H. R. Ranee Minesing 

Grand Tyler VW. Bro. J. Elliott. Jr Niagara Falls 

Grand Historian RW. Bro. D. J. Broomhead Chapleau 



On motion of M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster, seconded by M.W. Bro. J. A. 
Irvine, it was unanimously resolved: 

"That this Grand Lodge extend its sincere thanks to the Mayor and 
Citizens of the Corporation of the City of Toronto, to the lodges of the 
seven Toronto Districts, the Local Committee on Arrangements, to the 
Royal York Hotel, and to all other officials for the kindness shown to the 
officers and delegates." 


During the session the following distinguished Guests, at the request 
of the Grand Master, addressed the brethren assembled: 

M.W. Bro. W. Roy Wellman, Grand Master, 
Grand Lodge of Saskatchewan. 

R.W. Bro. Mordecai Blazer, Past Deputy Grand Master, 
Grand Lodge of Israel. 

M.W. Bro. Robert C. Singer, Grand Master, 
Grand Lodge of New York. 


Grand Lodge was declared closed at 12:08 p.m., Thursday, July 16, 

Grand Secretary. 



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List of Lodges - By Districts 

ALGOMA DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — RW. Bro. J. H. McMullin, Thunder Bay 

No. 287— Shuniah Thunder Bay 

No. 415— Fort William Thunder Bay 

No. 453— Royal Thunder Bay 

No. 499— Port Arthur Thunder Bay 

No. 51 1— Connaught Thunder Bay 

No. 5S4— Kaministiquia Thunder Bay 

No. 618 — Thunder Bay Thunder Bay 

No. 636 — Hornepayne Hornepayne 

No. 656 — Kenogamisis Geraldton 

No. 662 — Terrace Bay Terrace Bay 

No. 672 — Superior Red Rock 

No. 709— Lakehead Thunder Bav 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. M. W. Guest, Chapleau 

No. 412 — Keystone Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 442 — Dyment Thessalon 

No. 469 — AJgoma Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 487 — Penewobikong Blind River 

No. 622 — Lome Chapleau 

No. 625— Hatherly Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 680— Woodland Wawa 

No. 698— Elliot Lake Elliot Lake 

BRANT DISTRICT — (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. E. Croome, Brantford 

No. 35 — St. John's Cayuga 

No. 45— Brant Brantford 

No. 82— St. John's Paris 

No. 106— Burford Burford 

No. 1 13— Wilson Waterford 

No. 121— Doric Brantford 

No. 193— Scotland Oakland 

No. 243 — St. George St. George 

No. 319 — Hiram Hagersville 

No. 329 — King Solomon Jarvis 

No. 505 — Lvnden Lynden 

No. 508— Ozias Brantford 

No. 515— Reba Brantford 

No. 519 — Onondaga Onondaga 

BRUCE DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — RW. Bro. M. E. Robins, Miller Lake 

No. 131 — St. Lawrence Southampton 

No. 197 — Saugeen Cargill 

No. 235— Aldworth Chesley 

No. 262 — Harriston Harriston 

No. 315— Clifford Clifford 

No. 362 — Maple Leaf Tara 

No. 393— Forest Chesley 

No. 396— Cedar Wiarton 

No. 429 — Port Elgin Southampton 

No. 431 — Moravian Cargill 

No. 432 — Hanover Hanover 

No. 436 — Burns Hepworth 

D.D.G.M. — RW. Bro. G. E. Taylor, Rodney 

No. 46 — Wellington Chatham 

No. 245 — Tecumseh Thamesville 

No. 255 — Sydenham Dresden 

No. 267 — Parthenon Chatham 

No. 274— Kent Blenheim 

No. 282 — Lome Glencoe 

No. 312— Pnyx Wallaceburg 

No. 327 — Hammond Wardsville 

No. 336 — Highgate Highgate 

No. 390 — Florence Florence 

No. 391 — Howard Ridgetown 

No. 422— Star of the East Bothwell 

No. 457 — Century Merlin 

No. 563 — Victory Chatham 

No. 694 — Baldoon Wallaceburg 



D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. C. W. Rees, Ingleside 

No. 21a— St. John's Vankleek Hill 

No. 125 — Cornwall Cornwall 

No. 142 — Excelsior Morrisburg 

No. 143 — Friendly Brothers' Iroquois 

No. 186— Plantag'enet Riceville 

No. 207 — Lancaster Lancaster 

No. 256 — Farran-Ault Ingleside 

No. 320 — Chesterville Chesterville 

No. 383 — Henderson Winchester 

No. 418— Maxville Maxville 

No. 439 — Alexandria Alexandria 

No. 450— Hawkesbury Vankleek Hill 

No. 452 — Avonmore Monkland 

No. 458— Wales Ingleside 

No. 480 — Williamsburg Williamsburg 

No. 491 — Cardinal Cardinal 

No. 557 — Finch Finch 

No. 596 — Martintown Martintown 

No. 669 — Corinthian Cornwall 

No. 707 — Eastern Cornwall 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. R. Ovens, Kingston 

No. 3 — Ancient St. John's Kingston 

No. 9 — Union Napanee 

No. 92 — Cataraqui Kingston 

No. 109 — Albion Harrowsmith 

No. 119— Maple Leaf Bath 

No. 146 — Prince of Wales Newburgh 

No. 157 — Simpson Newboro 

No. 201 — Leeds Gananoque 

No. 228 — Prince Arthur Odessa 

No. 253— Minden Kingston 

No. 299— Victoria Centreville 

No. 404 — Lome Tarn worth 

No. 441 — Westporl Westport 

No. 460 — Rideau Seeleys Bay 

No. 497 — St. Andrew's Arden 

No. 578 — Queen's Kingston 

No. 585 — Royal Edward Kingston 

No. 621 — Frontenac Sharbot Lake 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. T. Anderson, Barrie 

No. 90 — Manito Collingwood 

No. 96 — Corinthian Barrie 

No. 192— Orillia Orillia 

No. 230— Kerr Barrie 

No. 234 — Beaver Thornbury 

No. 236 — Manitoba Cookstown 

No. 249 — Caledonian Midland 

No. 266 — Northern Light Stayner 

No. 285— Seven Star Alliston 

No. 304 — Minerva Stroud 

No. 348 — Georgian Midland 

No. 385— Spry Beeton 

No. 444 — Nitetis Creemore 

No. 466 — Coronation Elmvale 

No. 467 — Tottenham Tottenham 

No. 470 — Victoria Victoria Harbour 

No. 492— Karnak Orillia 

No. 538— Earl Kitchener Midland 

No. 659— Equity Orillia 

No. 673 — Kempenfeldt Barrie 

No. 718— Twin Lakes Orillia 

No. 737 — Innisfil Stroud 

GREY DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. G. Gillespie, Orangeville 

No. 88 — St. George's Owen Sound 

No. 137 — Pythagoras Meaford 

No. 200— St. Alban's Mount Forest 

No. 216 — Harris Orangeville 

No. 306 — Durham Durham 

No. 322— North Star Owen Sound 

No. 333 — Prince Arthur Flesherton 

No. 334 — Prince Arthur Arthur 

No. 377 — Lome Shelburne 

No. 421— Scott Grand Valley 

No. 449— Dundalk Dundalk 

No. 490— Hiram Markdale 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. J. Bennett, Burlington 

No. 6 — Barton Hamilton 

No. 40— St. John's Hamilton 

No. 135— St. Clair Milton 

No. 165 — Burlington Burlington 

No. 357 — Waterdown Millgrove 

No. 400— Oakville Oakville 

No. 475 — Dundurn Hamilton 

No. 551 — Tuscan Hamilton 

No. 603 — Campbell Campbellville 

No. 639 — Beach Stoney Creek 

No. 663 — Brant Burlington 

No. 681— Claude M. Kent Oakville 

No. 712 — Trafalgar Oakville 

No. 725 — Wellington Square Burlington 


D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. J. Hawkins, Burlington 

No. 7 Union Grimsby No. 544 — Lincoln Abingdon 

No! 27— Strict Observance Stoney Creek No. 593— St. Andrew's Hamilton 

No 57— Harmony Binbrook No. 594— Hillcrest Hamilton 

No. 61 — Acacia... Hamilton No. 667 — Composite Hamilton 

No. 62— St. Andrew's Caledonia No. 692— Thomas Hamilton 

No. 166— Wentworth Stoney Creek Simpson Stoney Creek 

No. 185 — Enniskillen '...York No. 714— Battlefield Stoney Creek 

No. 382— Doric Hamilton 

D.D.G.M. — R.W Bro. F. H. Adams, Dundas 

No. 100— Valley Dundas No. 550— Buchanan Hamilton 

No. 272— Seymour Ancaster No. 555 — Wardrope Hamilton 

No. 291 — Dufferin W. Flamboro No. 562— Hamilton Hamilton 

No. 324— Temple Hamilton No. 602— Hugh Murray Hamilton 

No. 495— Electric Hamilton No. 654 — Ancient Landmarks Hamilton 

No. 513 — Corinthian Hamilton No. 671— Westmount Hamilton 

No. 549 — Ionic Hamilton No. 687 — Meridian Ancaster 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. J. N. McGowan, London 

No. 20— St. John's London No. 380 — Union London 

No. 64 — Kilwinning London No. 394 — King Solomon Thamesford 

No. 190— Belmont Belmont No. 399— Moffat Harrietsville 

No. 300— Mount Olivet Thorndale No. 597— Temple London 

No. 344 — Merrill Nilestown No. 684 — Centennial London 

No. 345 — Nilestown Nilestown No. 716 — ionic London 

No. 379 — Middlesex llderton No. 735 — London Daylight London 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. K. M. Tilden, London 

No. 42 — St. George's London No. 358 — Delaware Valley Delaware 

No. 81 — St. John's Mount Brydges No. 378 — King Solomon's London 

No. 107— St. Paul's Lambeth No. 388— Henderson llderton 

No. 195 — Tuscan London No. 529 — Myra Komoka 

No. 209a-St. John's London No. 580 — Acacia London 

No. 289— Doric Lobo No. 610— Ashlar London 

No. 330 — Corinthian London No. 708 — Oak ridge London 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. D. Can, Bracefcridge 

No. 352— Granite Parry Sound No. 423— Strong Sundridge 

No. 360 — Muskoka Bracebridge No. 434 — Algonquin Emsdale 

No. 376— Unity Huntsville No. 443 — Powassan Powassan 

No. 409— Golden Rule Gravenhurst No. 454— Corona Burks Falls 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. W. McGitrray, TkoroW 

No. 2 — Niagara Niagara-on-Lake No. 296 — Temple St. Catharines 

No. 15— St. George's St. Catharines No. 338— Dufferin Wellandport 

No. 32 — Amity Dunnville No. 502 — Coronation Smithville 

No. 103— Maple Leaf St. Catharines No. 614— Adanac St. Catharines 

No. 115— Ivy Beamsville No. 616— Perfection St. Catharines 

No. 221 — Mountain Thorold No. 661 — St. Andrew's St. Catharines 

No. 277— Seymour St. Catharines No. 697 — Grantham St. Catharines 


D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. M. A. Pretty, Niagara Falls 

No. 105— St. Mark's Niagara Falls No. 471— King Edward VII Niagara Falls 

No. 168— Merritt Welland No. 535— Phoenix Fonthill 

No. 169 — Macnab Port Colborne No. 573 — Adoniram Niagara Falls 

No. 254— Clifton Niagara Falls No. 613— Fort Erie Fort Erie 

No. 337 — Myrtle Port Robinson No. 615 — Dominion Ridgeway 

No. 372 — Palmer Fort Erie No. 626 — Stamford Niagara Falls 

No. 373— Cope-Stone Welland No. 679— Centennial Niagara Falls 

D.D.G.M. — RW. Bro. G. D. Robson, Haileybury 

No. 405 — Mattawa Mattawa No. 485 — Haileybury Haileybury 

No. 420 — Nipissing North Bay No. 486 — Silver Haileybury 

No. 447— Sturgeon Falls Sturgeon Falls No. 507— Elk Lake Elk Lake 

No. 462 — Temiskaming Haileybury No. 617 — North Bay North Bay 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. N. D. Wilson, Fordwich 

No. 93— Northern Light Kincardine No. 286— Wingham Wingham 

No. 162— Forest Wroxeter No. 303— Blyth Blyth 

No. 184— Old Light Lucknow No. 314— Blair Palmerston 

No. 225 — Bernard Listowel No. 331 — Fordwich Fordwich 

No. 276 — Teeswater Teeswater No. 341 — Bruce Tiverton 

No. 284— St. John's Brussels No. 568— Hullett Londesboro 

D.D.G.M. — RW. Bro. L. W. H. Walnam, Brooklin 

No. 17— St. John's Cobourg No. 139— Lebanon Oshawa 

No. 26— Ontario Port Hope No. 270— Cedar Oshawa 

No. 30— Composite Whitby No. 325— Orono Orono 

No. 31— Jerusalem Bowmanvilie No. 428— Fidelity Port Perry 

No. 39— Mount Zion Brooklin No. 649— Temple Oshawa 

No. 66— Durham Newcastle No. 695— Parkwood Oshawa 

No. 91— Colborne Colborne No. 706— David T. Campbell Whitby 

No. 114— Hope Port Hope 

OTTAWA DISTRICT 1 — (16 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — RW. Bro. G. B. Bowman, Kenatore 

No. 58— Doric Ottawa No. 476— Corinthian North Gower 

No. 63— St. John's Carleton Place No. 479— Russell Russell 

No. 147— Mississippi Almonte No. 517— Hazeldean Hazeldean 

No. 148— Civil Service Ottawa No. 558— Sidney Albert Luke Ottawa 

No. 159— Goodwood Richmond No. 560— St. Andrew's Ottawa 

No. 231— Lodge of Fidelity Ottawa No. 561— Acacia Ottawa 

No. 371— Prince of Wales Ottawa No. 665— Temple Ottawa 

No. 465— Carleton Carp No. 736— Edinburgh Ottawa 

OTTAWA DISTRICT 2 — (15 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — RW. Bro. C. E. Clark, Nepeaa 

No. 52— Dalhousie Ottawa No. 516— Enterprise Beachburg 

No. 122— Renfrew Renfrew No. 526— Ionic Ottawa 

No 128— Pembroke Pembroke No. 564— Ashlar Ottawa 

No. 177— The Builders Ottawa No. 590— Defenders Ottawa 

No. 196— Madawaska Arnprior No. 595— Rideau Ottawa 

No. 264— Chaudiere Ottawa No. 686— Atomic Deep River 

No. 433— Bonnechere Eganville No. 721— Bytown Ottawa 

No. 459— Cobden Cobden 



D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro R. M. Watson, Peterborough 

No. 101— Corinthian Peterborough 

No. 126— Golden Rule Campbellford 

No. 145— J. B. Hall Millbrook 

No. 155— Peterborough Peterborough 

No. 161— Percy Warkworth 

No. 223 — Norwood Norwood 

No. 313 — Clementi Peterborough 

No. 374 — Keene Keene 

No. 435 — Havelock Havelock 

No. 523 — Royal Arthur Peterborough 

No. 633 — Hastings Hastings 

No. 675 — William James Dunlop Peterborough 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. D. L. Geen, Belleville 

No. 1 1— Moira Belleville 

No. 18 — Prince Edward Picton 

No. 29— United Brighton 

No. 38 — Trent Trenton 

No. 48 — Madoc Madoc 

No. 50 — Consecon Consecon 

No. 69 — Stirling Stirling 

No. 123— Belleville Belleville 

No. 127 — Franck Frankford 

No. 164— Star-in-the-East Wellington 

No. 215 — Lake Ameliasburg 

No. 222 — Marmora Marmora 

No. 239 — Tweed Tweed 

No. 283— Eureka Belleville 

No. 401 — Craig Deseronto 

No. 482— Bancroft Bancroft 

No. 666 — Temple Belleville 

D.D.G.M. — RW. Bro. H. E. Shannon. Lyn 

No. 5 — Sussex Brockville 

No. 14 — True Britons' Perth 

No. 24 — St. Francis Smiths Falls 

No. 28 — Mount Zion Kemptville 

No. 55 — Merrickville Merrickville 

No. 74 — St. James South Augusta 

No. 85 — Rising Sun Athens 

No. 1 10 — Central Spencerville 

No. 209 — Evergreen Lanark 

No. 242 — Macoy Mallorytown 

No. 368— Salem Brockville 

No. 370 — Harmony Philipsville 

No. 387 — Lansdowne Lansdowne 

No. 389 — Crystal Fountain N.Augusta 

No. 416 — Lvn Lyn 

No. 489— Osiris Smiths Falls 

No. 504— Otter Lombardy 

No. 556 — Nation Spencerville 

No. 650— Fidelity Toledo 

ST. THOMAS DISTRICT — (11 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. G. R. Gale, Port Stanley 

No. 44 — St. Thomas St. Thomas 

No. 94— St. Mark's Port Stanley 

No. 120— Warren Fingal 

No. 140 — Malahide Aylmer 

No. 171 — Prince of Wales lona Station 

No. 232 — Cameron Dutton 

No. 302— St. David's St. Thomas 

No. 364 — Dufferin Melbourne 

No. 386— McColl West Lome 

No. 41 1 — Rodney Rodney 

No. 546— Talbot St. Thomas 

SARNIA DISTRICT — (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. H. MacDougall. Sarnia 

No. 56 — Victoria Sarnia 

No. 83 — Beaver Strathroy 

No. 1 16 — Cassia Thedford 

No. 153— Burns' Wyoming 

No. 158 — Alexandra Oil Springs 

No. 194— Petrolia Petrolia 

No. 238— Havelock Watford 

No. 260 — Washington Petrolia 

No. 263 — Forest Forest 

No. 294 — Moore Corunna 

No. 307— Arkona Arkona 

No. 323 — Alvinston Alvinston 

No. 328— Ionic Napier 

No. 392 — Huron Camlachie 

No. 397— Leopold Brigden 

No. 419 — Liberty Sarnia 

No. 425— St. Clair Sombra 

No. 437 — Tuscan Sarnia 

No. 503 — Inwood Inwood 

No. 601— St. Paul Sarnia 

No. 719 — Otisippi Sarnia 



D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. H. K. Moor, Lucan 

No. 33 — Maitland Goderich 

No. 73— St. James St. Marys 

No. 84— Clinton Clinton 

No. 133 — Lebanon Forest Exeter 

No. 141— Tudor Mitchell 

No. 144 — Tecumseh Stratford 

No. 154 — Irving Lucan 

No. 170— Britannia Seaforth 

No. 224— Huron Hensall 

No. 233 — Doric Ailsa Craig 

No. 309 — Morning Star Carlow 

No. 332— Stratford Stratford 

No. 456 — Elma Monkton 

No. 478 — Milverton Milverton 

No. 483 — Granton Granton 

No. 574 — Craig Ailsa Craig 

No. 609 — Tavistock Tavistock 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. S. Napier, Sudbury 

No. 427 — Nickel Sudbury 

No. 455 — Doric Little Current 

No. 472 — Gore Bay Gore Bay 

No. 527 — Espanola Espanola 

No. 536 — Algonquin Sudbury 

No. 588— National Capreol 

No. 658 — Sudbury Sudbury 

No. 691 — Friendship Sudbury 

No. 699— Bethel Sudbury 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. P. B. Ashley, Smooth Rock Falls 

No. 506 — Porcupine Timmins 

No. 528 — Golden Beaver Timmins 

No. 530 — Cochrane Cochrane 

No. 534 — Englehart Englehart 

No. 540 — Abitibi Iroquois Falls 

No. 623 — Doric Kirkland Lake 

No. 648 — Spruce Falls Kapuskasing 

No. 657 — Corinthian Kirkland Lake 

No. 704 — Aurum Timmins 

TORONTO DISTRICT 1 — (24 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. L. W Brown, Mississauga 

No. 229 — Ionic Brampton 

No. 356 — River Park Streetsville 

No. 426 — Stanley Toronto 

No. 474 — Victoria Toronto 

No. 501 — Connaught Etobicoke 

No. 524 — Mississauga Port Credit 

No. 525 — Temple Toronto 

No. 548 — General Mercer Toronto 

No. 565 — Kilwinning Toronto 

No. 566 — King Hiram Toronto 

No. 619 — Runny mede Toronto 

No. 630 — Prince of Wales Toronto 

No. 632 — Long Branch Toronto 

No. 640 — Anthony Sayer Etobicoke 

No. 645 — Lake Shore Etobicoke 

No. 652 — Memorial Toronto 

No. 674— South Gate Port Credit 

No. 685— Jos. A. Hearn Port Credit 

No. 689 — Flower City Brampton 

No. 710 — Unity Brampton 

No. 727 — Mount Moriah Brampton 

No. 733 — Anniversary Brampton 

No. 734— West Gate Streetsville 

U.D. Chinguacousy Brampton 

TORONTO DISTRICT 2 — (19 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. Ayre, Islington 

No. 305— Humber Weston 

No. 346 — Occident Toronto 

No. 369 — Mimico Etobicoke 

No. 510— Parkdale Etobicoke 

No. 522 — Mt. Sinai Toronto 

No. 531— High Park Thornhill 

No. 575 — Fidelity Toronto 

No. 582— Sunnyside Toronto 

No. 583 — Transportation Toronto 

No. 587— Patricia Thornhill 

No. 599— Mt. Dennis Weston 

No. 600 — Maple Leaf Etobicoke 

No. 605— Meiita Thornhill 

No. 655 — Kingsway Etobicoke 

No. 664 — Sunnylea Etobicoke 

No. 677 — Coronation Weston 

No. 682— Astra Weston 

No. 703— Lodge of the Pillars Weston 

No. 715 — Islington Etobicoke 



TORONTO DISTRICT 3 — (17 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. M. Young, Scarborough 

No. 16— St. Andrew's Toronto 

No. 25— Ionic Toronto 

No. 75— St. Johns Toronto 

No. 136— Richardson Stouffville 

No. 218— Stevenson Toronto 

No. 220— Zeredatha Uxbridge 

No. 316— Doric Toronto 

No. 339— Orient Toronto 

No. 343— Georgina Toronto 

No. 424 — Doric Pickering 

No. 473 — Beaches Scarborough 

No. 567 — St. Aidan's Scarborough 

No. 612— Birch Cliff Scarborough 

No. 620— Bay of Ouinte Thornhill 

No. 637 — Caledonia Toronto 

No. 720 — Confederation Scarborough 

No. 729 — Friendship Pickering 

TORONTO DISTRICT 4 — (18 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. C. E. Bradshaw, Scarborough 

No. 87 — Markham Union Markham 

No. 269 — Brougham Union Claremont 

No. 430— Acacia Toronto 

No. 494 — Riverdale Toronto 

No. 520— Coronati Markham 

No. 532 — Canada Toronto 

No. 543 — Imperial Toronto 

No. 545 — John Ross Robertson Toronto 

No. 552 — Queen City Toronto 

No. 576 — Mimosa Toronto 

No. 647 — Todmorden Toronto 

No. 651 — Dentonia Toronto 

No. 653 — Scarboro Scarborough 

No. 670— West Hill Scarborough 

No. 683 — Wexford Scarborough 

No. 693 — East Gate Scarborough 

No. 705 — Universe Scarborough 

No. 71 1 — Progress Toronto 

TORONTO DISTRICT 5 — (16 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. C. S. Wood, Etobicoke 

No. 22 — King Solomon's Toronto 

No. 23 — Richmond Richmond Hill 

No. 65 — Rehoboam Etobicoke 

No. 79 — Simcoe Bradford 

No. 86 — Wilson Toronto 

No. 97 — Sharon Queensville 

No. 99 — Tuscan Newmarket 

No. 247 — Ashlar Toronto 

No. 326 — Zetland Toronto 

No. 438 — Harmony Thornhill 

No. 481 — Corinthian Newmarket 

No. 577— St. Clair Thornhill 

No. 581 — Harcourt Toronto 

No. 629 — Grenville Toronto 

No. 702 — Lodge of Fellowship Richmond Hill 

No. 726 — Andor Gero Etobicoke 

TORONTO DISTRICT 6 — (16 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. J. M. Robinson, Rexdale 

No. 129 — Rising Sun Aurora 

No. 156 — York Toronto 

No. 265— Patterson Thornhill 

No. 512— Malone Sutton West 

No. 542 — Metropolitan Toronto 

No. 553 — Oakwood Toronto 

No. 591— North Gate Toronto 

No. 592 — Fairbank Toronto 

No. 606 — Unity Etobicoke 

No. 607 — Golden Fleece Toronto 

No. 634 — Delta Scarborough 

No. 638— Bedford Toronto 

No. 646— Rowland Mt. Albert 

No. 676— Kroy Thornhill 

No. 696 — Harry L. Martvn Toronto 

No. 717— Willo'wdale Richmond Hill 

TORONTO DISTRICT 7 - (26 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. I . A. Brown, Caledoa East 

No. 54— Vaughan Maple No. 541- 

No. 98— True Blue Bolton No. 547- 

No. 118— Union Schomberg No. 559- 

No. 292— Robertson King No. 570- 

No. 311— Blackwood Woodbridge No. 571- 

No. 367— St. George Toronto No. 572- 

No. 384— Alpha Toronto No. 586- 

No. 410— Zeta Toronto No. 589- 

No. 468— Peel Caledon East No. 611- 

No. 496— University Toronto No. 635- 

No. 514— St. Alban's ...Thornhill No. 643- 

No. 533 — Shamrock Toronto No. 644- 

No. 537— Ulster Toronto No. 713- 

-Tuscan Toronto 

-Victory Markham 

-Palestine Toronto 

-Dufferin Toronto 

-Antiquity Toronto 

-Mizpah Toronto 

-Remembrance Thornhill 

-Grey ....Thornhill 

-Huron- Bruce Toronto 

-Wellington Toronto 

-Cathedral Toronto 

-Simcoe Toronto 

-Bridgewood Woodbridge 



D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. G. S. Morgan. Bearerton 

No. 77 — Faithful Brethren Lindsay 

No. 268 — Verulam Bobcaygeon 

No. 354 — Brock Cannington 

No. 375 — Lome Omemee 

No. 398— Victoria Kirkfield 

No. 406 — Spry Fenelon Falls 

No. 408 — Murrav Beaverton 

No. 440 — Arcadia Minden 

No. 451 — Somerville Kinmount 

No. 463 — North Entrance Haliburton 

No. 464 — King Edward Sunderland 

No. 477— Harding Woodville 

No. 498— King George V Coboconk 

No. 608— Gothic Lindsay 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. A. G. Wolfe, Kitchener 

No. 72 — Alma Cambridge 

No. 151 — Grand River Waterloo 

No. 172— Ayr Ayr 

No. 205 — New Dominion Baden 

No. 257— Gait Cambridge 

No. 279 — New Hope Cambridge 

No. 297 — Preston Cambridge 

No. 318— Wilmot Baden 

No. 509— Twin Citv Waterloo 

No. 539— Waterloo Waterloo 

No. 628 — Glenrose Elmira 

No. 690 — Temple Waterloo 

No. 722 — Concord Cambridge 

No. 723— Brotherhood Waterloo 

No. 728 — Cambridge Cambridge 

No. 730 — Heritage Cambridge 

No. 731— Otto Klotz Cambridge 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. G. DeKrnyf, Pusliitch 

No. 180— Speed Guelph 

No. 203 — Irvine Fergus 

No. 219 — Credit Georgetown 

No. 258— Guelph Guelph 

No. 271— Wellington Erin 

No. 295 — Conestogo Drayton 

No. 321 — Walker Georgetown 

No. 347 — Mercer Fergus 

No. 361— Waverlev Guelph 

No. 688— Wvndha'm Guelph 

No. 724— Trillium Guelph 

No. 732 — Friendship Georgetown 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. S. Hagarty, Rainy River 

No. 414 — Pequonga Kenora 

No. 417 — Keewatin Keewatin 

No. 445 — Lake of the Woods Kenora 

No. 446 — Granite Fort Frances 

No. 461 — Ionic Rainv River 

No. 484 — Golden Star Dryden 

No. 518 — Sioux Lookout Sioux Lookout 

No. 631 — Manitou Emo 

No. 660— Chukuni Red Lake 

No. 668 — Atikokan Atikokan 

WILSON DISTRICT — (23 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — RW. Bro. R. M. Oliphant, Woodstock 

No. 10 — Norfolk Simcoe 

No. 37 — King Hiram Ingersoll 

No. 43 — King Solomon's Woodstock 

No. 68 — St. John's Ingersoll 

No. 76— Oxford Woodstock 

No. 78 — King Hiram Tillsonburg 

No. 104— St. John's Norwich 

No. 108 — Blenheim Innerkip 

No. 149 — Erie Port Dover 

No. 174 — Walsingham Port Rowan 

No. 178— Plattsville Plattsville 

No. 181— Oriental Vienna 

No. 217— Frederick Delhi 

No. 237 — Vienna Vienna 

No. 250— Thistle Embro 

No. 259 — Springfield Springfield 

No. 261 — Oak Branch Innerkip 

No. 359— Vittoria Vittoria 

No. 569 — Doric Lakeside 

No. 624 — Dereham Mt. Elgin 

No. 678 — Mercer Wilson Woodstock 

No. 700 — Corinthian Kintore 

No. 701 — Ashlar Tillsonburg 



D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. J. N. Hayes, Windsor 

No. 34— Thistle Amherstburg 

No. 41— St. George's Kingsville 

No. 47— Great Western Windsor 

No. 290 — Leamington Leamington 

No. 395— Parvaim Comber 

No. 402— Central Essex 

No. 403— Windsor Windsor 

No. 413— Naphtali Tilbury 

No. 448— Xenophon Wheatley 

No. 488 — King Edward Harrow 

No. 500— Rose Windsor 

No. 521 — Ontario Windsor 

No. 554 — Border Cities Windsor 

No. 579 — Harmony Windsor 

No. 598 — Dominion Windsor 

No. 604— Palace Windsor 

No. 627— Pelee Pelee Island 

No. 641 — Garden Windsor 

No. 642 — St. Andrew's Windsor 

Algoma District 12 

Algoma East District 8 

Brant District 14 

Bruce District 12 

Chatham District 15 

Eastern District 20 

Frontenac District 18 

Georgian District 22 

Grey District 12 

Hamilton District A 14 

Hamilton District B 14 

Hamilton District C 14 

London East District 14 

London West District 14 

Muskoka-Parry Sound District 8 

Niagara District A 14 

Niagara District B 14 

Nipissing East District 8 

North Huron District 12 

Ontario District 15 

Ottawa District I 16 

Ottawa District 2 15 


Lodges Peterborough District 12 Lodges 

Lodges Prince Edward District 17 Lodges 

Lodges St. Lawrence District 19 Lodges 

Lodges St. Thomas District II Lodges 

Lodges Sarnia District 21 Lodges 

Lodges South Huron District 17 Lodges 

Lodges Sudbury-Manitoulin District 9 Lodges 

Lodges Temiskaming District 9 Lodges 

Lodges Toronto District 1 24 Lodges 

Lodges Toronto District 2 19 Lodges 

Lodges Toronto District 3 17 Lodges 

Lodges Toronto District 4 18 Lodges 

Lodges Toronto District 5 16 Lodges 

Lodges Toronto District 6 16 Lodges 

Lodges Toronto District 7 26 Lodges 

Lodges Victoria District 14 Lodges 

Lodges Waterloo District 17 Lodges 

Lodges Wellington District 12 Lodges 

Lodges Western District 10 Lodges 

Lodges Wilson District 23 Lodges 

Lodges Windsor District 19 Lodges 

Lodges ~~ 65T 




No. and Name District and Location 

540 Abitibi Temiskaming. Iroquois Falls 

61 Acacia Hamilton B. Hamilton 

430 Acacia Toronto 4. Toronto 

561 Acacia Ottawa I, Ottawa 

580 Acacia London West, London 

614 Adanac Niagara A. St. Catharines 

573 Adoniram Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

109 Albion Frontenac. Harrowsmith 

235 Aldworth Bruce, Chesley 

158 Alexandra Sarnia, Oil Springs 

439 Alexandria Eastern, Alexandria 

469 Algoma Algoma East. Sault Ste. Marie 

434 Algonquin Musk. -Parry So., Emsdale 

536 Algonquin Sud.-Manitoulin, Sudbury 

72 Alma Waterloo, Cambridge 

384 Alpha Toronto 7, Toronto 

323 Alvinston Sarnia, Alvinston 

32 Amity Niagara A. Dunnville 

654 Ancient Landmarks.... Hamilton C. Hamilton 

3 Ancient St. John's Frontenac, Kingston 

726 Andor Gero Toronto 5. Etobicoke 

733 Anniversary Toronto 1, Brampton 

640 Anthony Saver Toronto 1. Etobicoke 

571 Antiquity Toronto 7. Toronto 

440 Arcadia Victoria, Minden 

307 Arkona Sarnia, Arkona 

247 Ashlar Toronto 5, Toronto 

564 Ashlar Ottawa 2, Ottawa 

610 Ashlar London West, London 

701 Ashlar Wilson, Tillsonburg 

682 Astra Toronto 2, Weston 

668 Atikokan Western. Atikokan 

686 Atomic Ottawa 2, Deep River 

704 Aurum Temiskaming, Timmins 

452 Avonmore Eastern, Monkland 

172 Ayr Waterloo. Ayr 

694 Baldoon Chatham, Wallaceburg 

482 Bancroft Prince Edward, Bancroft 

6 Barton Hamilton A, Hamilton 

714 Battlefield Hamilton B, Stoney Creek 

620 Bay of Quinte Toronto 3, Thornhill 

639 Beach Hamilton A, Stoney Creek 

473 Beaches Toronto 3, Scarborough 

83 Beaver Sarnia, Strathroy 

234 Beaver Georgian, Thornbury 

638 Bedford Toronto 6, Toronto 

123 Belleville Prince Edward, Belleville 

190 Belmont London East, Belmont 

225 Bernard North Huron, Listowel 

699 Bethel Sud.-Manitoulin, Sudbury 

612 Birch Cliff Toronto 3. Scarborough 

311 Blackwood Toronto 7, Woodbridge 

314 Blair North Huron. Palmerston 

108 Blenheim Wilson, Innerkip 

303 Blyth North Huron, Blyth 

433 Bonnechere Ottawa 2, Eganville 

554 Border Cities Windsor, Windsor 

45 Brant Brant, Brantford 

663 Brant Hamilton A, Burlington 

713 Bridgewood Toronto 7, Woodbridge 

170 Britannia South Huron, Seaforth 

354 Brock Victoria, Cannington 

723 Brotherhood Waterloo, Waterloo 

269 Brougham Union Toronto 4, Claremont 

341 Bruce North Huron, Tiverton 

No. and Name District and Location 

550 Buchanan Hamilton C, Hamilton 

177 Builders (The) Ottawa 2, Ottawa 

106 Burford Brant, Burford 

165 Burlington Hamilton A, Burlington 

436 Burns Bruce, Hepworth 

153 Burns' Sarnia, Wyoming 

721 Bytown Ottawa 2, Ottawa 

637 Caledonia Toronto 3, Toronto 

249 Caledonian Georgian, Midland 

728 Cambridge Waterloo, Cambridge 

232 Cameron St. Thomas, Dutton 

603 Campbell Hamilton A, Campbellville 

532 Canada Toronto 4, Toronto 

491 Cardinal Eastern, Cardinal 

465 Carleton Ottawa I, Carp 

116 Cassia Sarnia, Thedford 

92 Cataraqui Frontenac, Kingston 

643 Cathedral Toronto 7, Toronto 

270 Cedar Ontario, Oshawa 

396 Cedar Bruce, Wiarton 

679 Centennial Niagara B, Niagara Falls 

684 Centennial London East. London 

110 Central St. Lawrence, Spencerville 

402 Central Windsor, Essex 

457 Century Chatham, Merlin 

264 Chaudiere Ottawa 2, Ottawa 

320 Chesterville Eastern. Chesterville 

U.D. Chinguacousy Toronto l.Brampton 

660 Chukuni Western. Red Lake 

148 Civil Service Ottawa 1, Ottawa 

681 Claude M. Kent Hamilton A, Oakville 

313 Clementi Peterborough, Peterborough 

315 Clifford Bruce, Clifford 

254 Clifton Niagara B, Niagara Falls 

84 Clinton South Huron. Clinton 

459 Cobden Ottawa 2, Cobden 

530 Cochrane Temiskaming, Cochrane 

91 Colbome Ontario, Colborne 

30 Composite Ontario, Whitby 

667 Composite Hamilton B, Hamilton 

722 Concord Waterloo, Cambridge 

295 Conestogo Wellington, Drayton 

720 Confederation Toronto 3, Scarborough 

501 Connaught Toronto 1, Etobicoke 

511 Connaught Algoma. Thunder Bay 

50 Consecon Prince Edward, Consecon 

373 Cope-Stone Niagara B, Welland 

96 Corinthian Georgian, Barrie 

101 Corinthian Peterborough, Peterborough 

330 Corinthian London West, London 

476 Corinthian Ottawa 1, North Gower 

481 Corinthian Toronto 5, Newmarket 

513 Corinthian Hamilton C, Hamilton 

657 Corinthian Temiskaming, Kirkland Lake 

669 Corinthian Eastern, Cornwall 

700 Corinthian Wilson, Kintore 

125 Cornwall Eastern, Cornwall 

454 Corona Musk.-Parry So., Burks Falls 

520 Coronati Toronto 4, Markham 

466 Coronation Georgian, Elmvale 

502 Coronation Niagara A, Smithville 

677 Coronation Toronto 2, Weston 

401 Craig Prince Edward, Deseronto 

574 Craig South Huron, Ailsa Craig 

219 Credit Wellington, Georgetown 

389 Crystal Fountain. ..St. Lawrence, N. Augusta 



No. and Name 

District and Location No. and Name 

District and Location 

52 Dalhousie Ottawa 2. Ottawa 641 

706 David T. Campbell Ontario. Whitby 548 

590 Defenders Ottawa 2. Ottawa 348 

358 Delaware Valley London West. Delaware 343 

634 Delta Toronto 6. Scarborough 628 

651 Dentonia Toronto 4. Toronto 528 

624 Dereham Wilson. Mount Elgin 607 

598 Dominion Windsor. Windsor 126 

615 Dominion Niagara B. Ridgeway 409 

58 Doric Ottawa 1. Ottawa 484 

121 Doric Brant, Brantford 159 

233 Doric South Huron. Ailsa Craig 472 

289 Doric London West. Lobo 608 

316 Doric Toronto 3, Toronto 151 

382 Doric Hamilton B. Hamilton 352 

424 Doric Toronto 3. Pickering 446 

455 Doric Sud.-Manitoulin. Little Current 697 

569 Doric Wilson. Lakeside 483 

623 Doric Temiskaming. Kirkland Lake 47 

291 Dufferin Hamilton C. W. Flamboro 629 

338 Dufferin Niagara A. Weilandport 589 

364 Dufferin St. Thomas. Melbourne 258 

570 Dufferin Toronto 7, Toronto 485 

449 Dundalk Grey. Dundalk 562 

475 Dundurn Hamilton A. Hamilton 327 

66 Durham Ontario. Newcastle 432 

306 Durham Grey. Durham 581 

442 Dyment Algoma East. Thessalon 477 

538 Earl Kitchener Georgian. Midland 57 

707 Eastern Eastern. Cornwall 370 

693 East Gate Toronto 4. Scarborough 438 

736 Edinburgh Ottawa 1, Ottawa 579 

495 Electric Hamilton C. Hamilton 216 

507 Elk Lake Nipissing East. Elk Lake 262 

698 Elliot Lake Algoma East. Elliot Lake 696 

456 Elma South Huron. Monkton 633 

534 Englehart Temiskaming. Englehart 625 

185 Enniskillen Hamilton B. York 238 

516 Enterprise Ottawa 2, Beachburg 435 

659 Equity Georgian. Orillia 450 

149 Erie Wilson. Port Dover 517 

527 Espanola Sud.-Manitoulin. Espanola 383 

283 Eureka Prince Edward. Belleville 388 

209 Evergreen St. Lawrence. Lanark 730 

142 Excelsior Eastern. Morrisburg 336 

592 Fairbank Toronto 6. Toronto 531 

77 Faithful Brethren Victoria, Lindsay 594 

256 Farran-Ault Eastern. Ingleside 319 

428 Fidelity Ontario. Port Perry 490 

575 Fidelity Toronto 2, Toronto 114 

650 Fidelity St. Lawrence. Toledo 636 

557 Finch Eastern. Finch 391 

390 Florence Chatham. Florence 602 

689 Flower City Toronto 1. Brampton 568 

331 Fordwich North Huron. Fordwich 305 

162 Forest North Huron. Wroxeter 224 

263 Forest Sarnia. Forest 392 

393 Forest Bruce. Chesley 611 

613 Fort Erie Niagara B. Fort Erie 543 

415 Fort William Algoma. Thunder Bav 737 

127 Franck Prince Edward. Frankford 503 

217 Frederick Wilson, Delhi 25 

143 Friendly Brothers' Eastern. Iroquois 229 

691 Friendship Sud.-Manitoulin, Sudbury 328 

729 Friendship Toronto 3, Pickering 461 

732 Friendship Wellington, Georgetown 526 

621 Frontenac Frontenac, Sharbot Lake 549 

257 Gait Waterloo, Cambridge 716 

Garden Windsor. Windsor 

General Mercer Toronto 1. Toronto 

Georgian Georgian. Midland 

Georgina Toronto 3. Toronto 

Glenrose Waterloo, Elmira 

Golden Beaver Temiskaming, Timmins 

Golden Fleece Toronto 6. Toronto 

Golden Rule Peterborough. Campbellford 

Golden Rule... Musk. -Parry So., Gravenhurst 

Golden Star Western. Dryden 

Goodwood Ottawa I. Richmond 

Gore Bay Sud.-Manitoulin. Gore Bay 

Gothic Victoria. Lindsay 

Grand River Waterloo, Waterloo 

Granite Musk. -Parry So.. Parry Sound 

Granite Western. Fort Frances 

Grantham Niagara A. St. Catharines 

Granton South Huron. Granton 

Great Western Windsor. Wifldsor 

Grenville Toronto 5. Toronto 

Grey Toronto 7, Thornhill 

Guelph Wellington. Guelph 

Haileybury Nipissing East, Haileybury 

Hamilton Hamilton C. Hamilton 

Hammond Chatham. Wardsville 

Hanover Bruce. Hanover 

Harcourt Toronto 5. Toronto 

Harding Victoria. Woodville 

Harmony Hamilton B. Binbrook 

Harmony St. Lawrence. Philipsville 

Harmony Toronto 5. Thornhill 

Harmony Windsor. Windsor 

Harris Grey. Orangeville 

Harriston Bruce. Harriston 

Harry L. Martyn Toronto 6. Toronto 

Hastings Peterborough. Hastings 

Hatherly Algoma East. Sault Ste. Marie 

Havelock Sarnia. Watford 

Havelock Peterborough. Havelock 

Hawkesbury Eastern. Vankleek Hill 

Hazeldean Ottawa 1. Hazeldean 

Henderson Eastern. Winchester 

Henderson London West. Ilderton 

Heritage Waterloo. Cambridge 

Highgate Chatham. Highgate 

High Park Toronto 2. Thornhill 

Hillcrest Hamilton B. Hamilton 

Hiram Brant. Hagersville 

Hiram Grey. Markdale 

Hope Ontario. Port Hope 

Hornepayne Algoma. Hornepayne 

Howard Chatham. Ridgetown 

Hugh Murray Hamilton C. Hamilton 

Hullett North Huron. Londesboro 

Humber Toronto 2. Weston 

Huron South Huron. Hensall 

Huron Sarnia. Camlachie 

Huron-Bruce Toronto 7. Toronto 

Imperial Toronto 4. Toronto 

Innisfil Georgian. Stroud 

Inwood Sarnia. Inwood 

Ionic Toronto 3, Toronto 

Ionic Toronto 1. Brampton 

Ionic Sarnia. Napier 

Ionic Western. Rainy River 

Ionic Ottawa 2, Ottawa 

Ionic Hamilton C. Hamilton 

Ionic London East. London 



No. and Name 

District and Location No. and Name 

District and Location 

203 Irvine Wellington. Fergus 631 

154 Irving South Huron, Lucan 103 

715 Islington Toronto 2. Etobicoke 119 

115 Ivy Niagara A. Beamsville 362 

31 Jerusalem Ontario. Bowmanville 600 

545 John Ross Robertson Toronto 4, Toronto 87 

685 Joseph A. Hearn Toronto I. Pt. Credit 222 

145 J. B. Hall Peterborough. Millbrook 596 

584 Kaministiquia Algoma, Thunder Bav 405 

492 Karnak Georgian, Orillia 418 

374 Keene Peterborough. Keene 386 

417 Keewatin Western. Keewatin 605 

673 Kempenfeldt Georgian. Barrie 652 

656 Kenogamisis Algoma, Geraldton 347 

274 Kent Chatham. Blenheim 678 

230 Kerr Georgian. Barrie 687 

412 Keystone Algoma East. Sault Ste. Marie 55 

64 Kilwinning London East. London 344 

565 Kilwinning Toronto 1, Toronto 168 

464 King Edward Victoria, Sunderland 542 

488 King Edward Windsor. Harrow 379 

471 King Edward VII.. Niagara B. Niagara Falls 478 

498 King George V Victoria. Coboconk 369 

37 King Hiram Wilson, Ingersoll 576 

78 King Hiram Wilson, Tillsonburg 253 

566 King Hiram Toronto I, Toronto 304 

329 King Solomon Brant, Jarvis 524 

394 King Solomon London East, Thamesford 147 

22 King Solomon's Toronto 5, Toronto 572 

43 King Solomon's Wilson, Woodstock 399 

378 King Solomon's London West, London 11 

655 Kingsway Toronto 2, Etobicoke 294 

676 Kroy Toronto 6. Thornhill 431 

215 Lake Prince Edward, Ameliasburg 309 

709 Lakehead Algoma, Thunder Bay 221 

445 Lake of the Woods Western, Kenora 599 

645 Lake Shore Toronto 1, Etobicoke 727 

207 Lancaster Eastern. Lancaster 300 

387 Lansdowne St. Lawrence, Lansdowne 522 

290 Leamington Windsor, Leamington 28 

139 Lebanon Ontario, Oshawa 39 

133 Lebanon Forest South Huron, Exeter 408 

201 Leeds Frontenac. Gananoque 360 

397 Leopold Sarnia, Brigden 529 

419 Liberty Sarnia, Sarnia 337 

544 Lincoln Hamilton B. Abingdon 413 

702 Lodge of Fellowship 556 
Toronto 5. Richmond Hill 588 

231 Lodge of Fidelitv Ottawa 1, Ottawa 205 

703 Lodge of the Pillars Toronto 2. Weston 279 

735 London Daylight London East, London 2 

632 Long Branch Toronto I, Toronto 427 

282 Lome Chatham, Glencoe 345 

375 Lome Victoria. Omemee 420 

377 Lome Grey. Shelburne 444 

404 Lome Frontenac. Tamworth 10 

622 Lome Algoma East, Chapleau 617 

416 Lyn St. Lawrence, Lyn 463 

505 Lynden Brant. Lynden 591 

169 Macnab Niagara B, Port Colborne 322 

242 Macoy St. Lawrence, Mallorytown 93 

196 Madawaska Ottawa 2, Arnprior 266 

48 Madoc Prince Edward, Madoc 223 

33 Maitland South Huron, Goderich 261 

140 Malahide St. Thomas, Aylmer 708 

512 Malone Toronto 6. Sutton W. 400 

90 Manito Georgian. Collingwood 553 

236 Manitoba Georgian, Cookstown 346 

Manitou Western. Emo 

Maple Leaf Niagara A, St. Catharines 

Maple Leaf Frontenac, Bath 

Maple Leaf Bruce. Tara 

Maple Leaf Toronto 2, Etobicoke 

Markham Union Toronto 4, Markham 

Marmora Prince Edward, Marmora 

Martintown Eastern, Martintown 

Mattawa Nipissing East, Mattawa 

Maxville Eastern, Maxville 

McColl St. Thomas, West Lome 

Melita Toronto 2, Thornhill 

Memorial Toronto 1, Toronto 

Mercer Wellington, Fergus 

Mercer Wilson Wilson, Woodstock 

Meridian Hamilton C, Ancaster 

Merrickville St. Lawrence. Merrickville 

Merrill London East, Nilestown 

Merritt Niagara B. Welland 

Metropolitan Toronto 6, Toronto 

Middlesex London East. Ilderton 

Milverton South Huron, Monkton 

Mimico Toronto 2, Etobicoke 

Mimosa Toronto 4, Toronto 

Minden Frontenac, Kingston 

Minerva Georgian, Stroud 

Mississauga Toronto 1, Port Credit 

Mississippi Ottawa 1, Almonte 

Mizpah Toronto 7, Toronto 

Moffat London East. Harrietsville 

Moira Prince Edward. Belleville 

Moore Sarnia. Com nna 

Moravian Bruce. Cargill 

Morning Star South Huron. Carlow 

Mountain Niagara A, Thorold 

Mt. Dennis Toronto 2, Weston 

Mt. Moriah (The) Toronto 1, Brampton 

Mt. Olivet London East, Thorndale 

Mt. Sinai Toronto 2, Toronto 

Mt. Zion St. Lawrence, Kemptville 

Mt. Zion Ontario, Brooklin 

Murray Victoria, Beaverton 

Muskoka Musk. -Parry So., Bracebridge 

Myra London West, Komoka 

Myrtle Niagara B, Port Robinson 

Naphtali Windsor, Tilbury 

Nation St. Lawrence, Spencerville 

National Sud.-Manitoulin. Capreol 

New Dominion Waterloo, Baden 

New Hope Waterloo, Cambridge 

Niagara Niagara A, Niagara-on-the-Lake 

Nickel Sud.-Manitoulin, Sudbury 

Nilestown London East. Nilestown 

Nipissing Nipissing East, North Bay 

Nitetis Georgian, Creemore 

Norfolk Wilson, Simcoe 

North Bay Nipissing East, North Bay 

North Entrance Victoria, Haliburton 

North Gate Toronto 6, Toronto 

North Star Grey. Owen Sound 

Northern Light North Huron, Kincardine 

Northern Light Georgian, Stayner 

Norwood Peterborough, Norwood 

Oak Branch Wilson, Innerkip 

Oakridge London West, London 

Oakville Hamilton A, Oakville 

Oakwood Toronto 6, Toronto 

Occident Toronto 2, Toronto 



No. and Name 

District and Location No. and Name 

District and Location 

184 Old Light North Huron. Lucknow 646 

519 Onondaga Brant. Onondaga 453 

26 Ontario Ontario. Port Hope 523 

521 Ontario Windsor. Windsor 585 

339 Orient Toronto 3, Toronto 619 

181 Oriental Wilson. Vienna 479 

192 Orillia Georgian. Orillia 567 

325 Orono Ontario. Orono 200 

489 Osiris St. Lawrence. Smiths Falls 514 

719 Otisippi Sarnia. Sarnia 16 

504 Otter St. Lawrence. Lombardv 62 

731 Otto Klotz (The) Waterloo. Cambridge 497 

76 Oxford Wilson, Woodstock 560 

508 Ozias Brant. Brantford 593 

604 Palace Windsor. Windsor 642 

559 Palestine Toronto 7, Toronto 661 

372 Palmer Niagara B. Fort Erie 135 

510 Parkdale Toronto 2. Etobicoke 425 

695 Parkwood Ontario. Oshawa 577 

267 Parthenon Chatham. Chatham 302 

395 Parvaim Windsor. Comber 24 

587 Patricia Toronto 2. Thornhill 243 

265 Patterson Toronto 6. Thornhill 367 

468 Peel Toronto 7. Caledon East 15 

627 Pelee Windsor. Pelee Island 41 

128 Pembroke Ottawa 2. Pembroke 42 

487 Penewobikong Algoma East. Blind River 88 

414 Pequonga Western. Kenora 73 

161 Percy Peterborough. Warkworth 74 

616 Perfection Niagara A. St. Catharines 17 

155 Peterborough Peterborough. Peterborough 20 

194 Petrolia Sarnia. Petrolia 21a 

535 Phoenix Niagara B. Fonthill 35 

186 Plantagenet Eastern. Riceville 40 

178 Plattsville Wilson. Plattsville 63 

312 Pnyx Chatham, Wallaceburg 68 

506 Porcupine Temiskaming. Timmins 75 

499 Port Arthur Algoma, Thunder Bay 81 

429 Port Elgin Bruce. Southampton 82 

443 Powassan Musk. -Parry So., Powassan 104 

297 Preston Waterloo, Cambridge 209a 

228 Prince Arthur Frontenac, Odessa 284 

333 Prince Arthur Grey, Flesherton 131 

334 Prince Arthur Grey, Arthur 94 

18 Prince Edward Prince Edward. Picton 105 

146 Prince of Wales Frontenac. Newburgh 601 

171 Prince of Wales St. Thomas. Iona Sta. 107 

371 Prince of Wales Ottawa I. Ottawa 44 

630 Prince of Wales Toronto I, Toronto 368 

711 Progress Toronto 4, Toronto 197 

137 Pythagoras Grey, Meaford 653 

552 Queen City Toronto 4. Toronto 193 

578 Queen's Frontenac. Kingston 421 

515 Reba Brant. Brantford 285 

65 Rehoboam Toronto 5, Etobicoke 272 

586 Remembrance Toronto 7, Thornhill 277 

122 Renfrew Ottawa 2. Renfrew 533 

136 Richardson Toronto 3, Stouffville 97 

23 Richmond Toronto 5, Richmond Hill 287 

460 Rideau Frontenac, Seeleys Bay 558 

595 Rideau Ottawa 2. Ottawa 486 

85 Rising Sun St. Lawrence, Athens 79 

129 Rising Sun Toronto 6, Aurora 644 

356 River Park Toronto 1, Streetsville 157 

494 Riverdale Toronto 4. Toronto 518 

292 Robertson Toronto 7, King City 451 

411 Rodney St. Thomas, Rodnev 674 

500 Rose Windsor, Windsor 180 

Rowland Toronto 6. Mt. Albert 

Ro>al Algoma, Thunder Bay 

Royal Arthur Peterborough. Peterborough 

Royal Edward Frontenac, Kingston 

Runnymede Toronto I. Toronto 

Russell Ottawa I. Russeil 

St. Aidan's Toronto 3, Scarborough 

St. Alban's Grey. Mt. Forest 

St. Alban's Toronto 7. Thornhill 

St. Andrew's Toronto 3. Toronto 

St. Andrew's Hamilton B. Caledonia 

St. Andrew's Frontenac. Arden 

St. Andrew's Ottawa I. Ottawa 

St. Andrew's Hamilton B. Hamilton 

St. Andrew's Windsor. Windsor 

St. Andrew's Niagara A, St. Catharines 

St. Clair Hamilton A. Milton 

St. Clair Sarnia. Sombra 

St. Clair Toronto 5. Thornhill 

St. David's St. Thomas. St. Thomas 

St. Francis St. Lawrence. Smiths Falls 

St. George Brant. St. George 

St. George Toronto 7, Toronto 

St. George's Niagara A. St. Catharines 

St. George's Windsor. Kingsville 

St. George's London West. London 

St. George's Grey. Owen Sound 

St. James South Huron. St. Marys 

St. James St. Lawrence, S. Augusta 

St. John's Ontario. Cobourg 

St. John's London East, London 

St. John's Eastern. Vankleek Hill 

St. John's Brant. Cayuga 

St. John's Hamilton A. Hamilton 

St. John's Ottawa I. Carleton Place 

St. John's Wilson. Ingersoll 

St. Johns Toronto 3. Toronto 

Si John's London West. Mt. Brydges 

St. John's Brant, Paris 

St. John's Wilson, Norwich 

St. John's London West. London 

St. John's North Huron. Brussels 

St. Lawrence Bruce, Southampton 

St. Mark's St. Thomas, Port Stanley 

St. Mark's Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

St Paul Sarnia, Sarnia 

St. Paul's London West, Lambeth 

St. Thomas St. Thomas. St. Thomas 

Salem St. Lawrence. Brockville 

Saugeen Bruce. Cargill 

Scarboro Toronto 4. Scarborough 

Scotland Brant. Oakland 

Scott Grey. Grand Valley 

Seven Star Georgian. Alliston 

Seymour Hamilton C, Ancaster 

Seymour Niagara A, St. Catharines 

Shamrock Toronto 7, Toronto 

Sharon Toronto 5. Queensville 

Shuniah Algoma, Thunder Bay 

Sidney Albert Luke Ottawa 1, Ottawa 

Silver Nipissing East. Haileybury 

Simcoe Toronto 5. Bradford 

Simcoe Toronto 7, Toronto 

Simpson Frontenac. Newboro 

Sioux Lookout Western, Sioux Lookout 

Somerville Victoria, Kinmount 

South Gate Toronto I, Port Credit 

Speed Wellington, Guelph 



No. and Name 

District and Location No. and Name 

District and Location 

259 Springfield Wilson. Springfield 

64X Spruce Falls Temiskaming. Kapuskasing 

385 Spry Georgian. Beeton 

406 Spry Victoria, Fenelon Falls 

626 Stamford Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

426 Stanley Toronto I.Toronto 

164 Star-in-the-East... Prince Edward, Wellington 

422 Star of the East Chatham. Bothwell 

218 Stevenson Toronto 3, Toronto 

69 Stirling Prince Edward. Stirling 

332 Stratford South Huron, Stratford 

27 Strict Observance 

Hamilton B. Stoney Creek 

423 Strong Musk. -Parry So., Sundridge 

447 Sturgeon Falls 

Nipissing East, Sturgeon Falls 

658 Sudbury Sud.-Manitoulin. Sudbury 

664 Sunnylea Toronto 2. Etobicoke 

582 Sunnyside Toronto 2, Toronto 

672 Superior Algoma, Red Rock 

5 Sussex St. Lawrence, Brockville 

255 Sydenham Chatham, Dresden 

546 Talbot St. Thomas, St. Thomas 

609 Tavistock South Huron, Tavistock 

144 Tecumseh South Huron, Stratford 

245 Tecumseh Chatham, Thamesville 

276 Teeswater North Huron. Teeswater 

462 Temiskaming Nipissing East, Haileybury 

296 Temple Niagara A. St. Catharines 

324 Temple Hamilton C. Hamilton 

525 Temple Toronto 1, Toronto 

597 Temple London East, London 

649 Temple Ontario, Oshawa 

665 Temple Ottawa I, Ottawa 

666 Temple Prince Edward, Belleville 

690 Temple Waterloo, Waterloo 

662 Terrace Bay Algoma, Terrace Bay 

34 Thistle Windsor. Amherstburg 

250 Thistle Wilson, Embro 

692 Thomas Hamilton Simpson 

Hamilton B, Stoney Creek 

618 Thunder Bay Algoma, Thunder Bay 

647 Todmorden Toronto 4, Toronto 

467 Tottenham Georgian, Tottenham 

712 Trafalgar Hamilton A, Oakville 

583 Transportation Toronto 2, Toronto 

38 Trent Prince Edward, Trenton 

724 Trillium Wellington, Guelph 

98 True Blue Toronto 7, Bolton 

14 True Briton's St. Lawrence, Perth 

141 Tudor South Huron. Mitchell 

99 Tuscan Toronto 5, Newmarket 

195 Tuscan London West, London 

437 Tuscan Sarnia, Sarnia 

541 Tuscan Toronto 7, Toronto 

551 Tuscan Hamilton A, Hamilton 

239 Tweed Prince Edward, Tweed 

509 Twin City Waterloo, Waterloo 

718 Twin Lakes Georgian, Orillia 

537 Ulster Toronto 7. Toronto 

7 Union Hamilton B. Grimsby 

9 Union Frontenac, Napanee 

118 Union Toronto 7, Schomberg 

380 Union London East, London 

29 United Prince Edward. Brighton 

376 Unity Musk.-Parry So., Huntsville 

606 Unity Toronto 6, Etobicoke 

710 Unity Toronto 1, Brampton 

705 Universe Toronto 4. Scarborough 

496 University Toronto 7, Toronto 

100 Valley.....' Hamilton C. Dundas 

54 Vaughan Toronto 7, Maple 

268 Verulam Victoria. Bobcaygeon 

56 Victoria Sarnia, Sarnia 

299 Victoria Frontenac, Centreville 

398 Victoria Victoria, Kirkfield 

470 Victoria Georgian. Victoria Harbour 

474 Victoria Toronto 1, Toronto 

547 Victory Toronto 7, Markham 

563 Victory Chatham. Chatham 

237 Vienna Wilson, Vienna 

359 Vittoria Wilson, Vittoria 

458 Wales Eastern, Ingleside 

321 Walker Wellington, Georgetown 

174 Walsingham Wilson, Port Rowan 

555 Wardrope Hamilton C, Hamilton 

120 Warren St. Thomas, Fingal 

260 Washington Sarnia, Petrolia 

357 Waterdown Hamilton A. Millgrove 

539 Waterloo Waterloo, Waterloo 

361 Waverley Wellington, Guelph 

46 Wellington Chatham, Chatham 

271 Wellington Wellington, Erin 

635 Wellington Toronto 7, Toronto 

725 Wellington Square ... Hamilton A, Burlington 

166 Wentworth Hamilton B. Stoney Creek 

734 West Gate Toronto 1, Streetsville 

670 West Hill Toronto 4, Scarborough 

671 Westmount Hamilton C, Hamilton 

441 Westport Frontenac, Westport 

683 Wexford Toronto 4. Scarborough 

675 William James Dunlop 

Peterborough, Peterborough 

480 Williamsburg Eastern, Williamsburg 

717 Willowdale Toronto 6. Richmond Hill 

318 Wilmot Waterloo. Baden 

86 Wilson Toronto 5, Toronto 

113 Wilson Brant, Waterford 

403 Windsor Windsor, Windsor 

286 Wingham North Huron, Wingham 

680 Woodland Algoma East, Wawa 

688 Wyndham Wellington, Guelph 

448 Xenophon Windsor, Wheatley 

156 York Toronto 6, Toronto 

220 Zeredatha Toronto 3, Uxbridge 

410 Zeta Toronto 7, Toronto 

326 Zetland Toronto 5, Toronto 





Name and No. 


Name and No. 

Abingdon Lincoln 544 

Ailsa Craig Craig 574 

Ailsa Craig Doric 233 

Alexandria Alexandria 439 

Alliston Seven Star 285 

Almonte Mississippi 147 

Alvinston Alvinston 323 

Ameliasburg Lake 215 

Amherstburg Thistle 34 

-\ncaster Meridian 687 

Ancaster Seymour 272 

Arden St. Andrew's 497 

Arkona Arkona 307 

Arnprior Madawaska 196 

Arthur Prince Arthur 334 

Athens Rising Sun 85 

Atikokan Atikokan 668 

Aurora Rising Sun 129 

Avlmer Malahide 140 

Ayr Avr 172 

Baden Wilmot 318 

Baden New Dominion 205 

Bancroft Bancroft 482 

Barrie Corinthian 96 

Barrie Kempenfeldt 673 

Barrie Kerr 230 

Bath Maple Leaf 1 19 

Beachburg Enterprise 516 

Beamsville Ivy 1 15 

Beaverton Murray 408 

Beeton Spry 385 

Belleville Eureka 283 

Belleville Moira 11 

Belleville Belleville 123 

Belleville Temple 666 

Belmont Belmont 190 

Binbrook Harmony 57 

Blenheim Kent 274 

Blind River Penewobikong 487 

Blyth Blyth 303 

Bobcaygeon Verulam 268 

Bol'on True Blue 98 

Bothwell Star of the East 422 

Bowmanville Jerusalem 31 

Bracebridge Muskoka 360 

Bradford Simcoe 79 

Brampton Anniversary 733 

Brampton Chinguacousy U.D. 

Brampton Flower City 689 

Brampton Ionic 229 

Brampton Mount Moriah (The) 727 

Brampton Unity 710 

Brantford Brant 45 

Brantford Doric 121 

Brantford Ozias 508 

Brantford Reba 515 

Brigden Leopold 397 

Brighton United 29 

Brockville Salem 368 

Brockville Sussex 5 

Brooklin Mount Zion 39 

Brussels St. John's 284 

Burford Burford 106 

Burks Falls Corona 454 

Burlington Brant 663 

Burlington Burlington 165 

Burlington Wellington Square 725 

Caledon East Peel 468 

Caledonia St. Andrew's 62 

Cambridge Alma 72 

Cambridge Cambridge 728 

Cambridge Concord 722 

Cambridge Gait 257 

Cambridge (The) Heritage 730 

Cambridge New Hope 279 

Cambridge (The) Otto Klotz 731 

Cambridge Preston 297 

Campbellford Golden Rule 126 

Campbellville Campbell 603 

Camlachie Huron 392 

Cannington Brock 354 

Capreol National 588 

Cardinal Cardinal 491 

Cargill Moravian 431 

Cargill Saugeen 197 

Carleton Place St. John's 63 

Carlow Morning Star 309 

Carp Carleton 465 

Cayuga St. John's 35 

Centreville Victoria 299 

Chapleau Lome 622 

Chatham Parthenon 267 

Chatham Victory 563 

Chatham Wellington 46 

Chesley Aldworth 235 

Chesley Forest 393 

Chesterville Chesterville 320 

Claremont Brougham Union 269 

Clifford Clifford 315 

Clinton Clinton 84 

Cobden Cobden 459 

Cobourg St. John's 17 

Coboconk King George V 498 

Cochrane Cochrane 530 

Colborne Colborne 91 

Collingwood Manito 90 

Comber Parvaim 395 

Consecon Consecon 50 

Cookstown Manitoba 236 

Cornwall Corinthian 669 

Cornwall Cornwall 125 

Cornwall Eastern 707 

Corunna Moore 294 

Creemore Nitetis 444 

Deep River Atomic 686 

Delaware Delaware Valley 358 

Delhi Frederick 217 

Deseronto Craig 401 

Drayton Conestogo 295 

Dresden Sydenham 255 

Dryden Golden Star 484 

Du'ndalk Dundalk 449 

Dundas Valley 100 

Dunnville Amity 32 

Durham Durham 306 

Dutton Cameron 232 

Eganville Bonnechere 433 

Elk Lake Elk Lake 507 

Elliot Lake Elliot Lake 698 

Elmira Glenrose 628 

Elm vale Coronation 466 




Name and No. Location 

Name and No. 

Embro Thistle 250 

Emo Manitou 631 

Emsdale Algonquin 434 

Englehart Englehart 534 

Erin Wellington 271 

Espanola Espanola 527 

Essex Central 402 

Etobicoke Andor Gero 726 

Etobicoke Anthony Sayer 640 

Etobicoke Connaught 501 

Etobicoke Islington 715 

Etobicoke Kingsway 655 

Etobicoke Lake Shore 645 

Etobicoke Maple Leaf 600 

Etobicoke Mimico 369 

Etobicoke Parkdale 510 

Etobicoke Rehoboam 65 

Etobicoke Sunnylea 664 

Etobicoke Unity 606 

Exeter Lebanon Forest 133 

Fenelon Falls Spry 406 

Fergus Irvine 203 

Fergus Mercer 347 

Finch Finch 557 

Fingal Warren 120 

Flesherton Prince Arthur 333 

Florence Florence 390 

Fonthill Phoenix 535 

Fordwich Fordwich 331 

Forest Forest 263 

Fort Erie Fort Erie 613 

Fort Erie Palmer 372 

Fort Frances Granite 446 

Frank ford Franck 127 

Gananoque Leeds 201 

Georgetown Credit 219 

Georgetown Friendship 732 

Georgetown Walker 321 

Geraldton Kenogamisis 656 

Glencoe Lome 282 

Goderich Maitland 33 

Gore Bay Gore Bay 472 

Grand Valley Scott 421 

Granton Granton 483 

Gravenhurst Golden Rule 409 

Grimsby Union 7 

Gueiph Guelph 258 

Guelph Speed 180 

Guelph Trillium 724 

Guelph Waverley 361 

Guelph Wyndham 688 

Hagersville Hiram 319 

Haileybury Haileybury 485 

Haileybury Silver 486 

Haileybury Temiskaming 462 

Haliburton North Entrance 463 

Hamilton Acacia 61 

Hamilton Ancient Landmarks 654 

Hamilton Barton 6 

Hamilton Buchanan 550 

Hamilton Composite 667 

Hamilton Corinthian 513 

Hamilton Doric 382 

Hamilton Dundurn 475 

Hamilton Electric 495 

Hamilton Hamilton 562 

Hamilton Hillcrest 594 

Hamilton Hugh Murray 602 

Hamilton Ionic 549 

Hamilton St. Andrew's 593 

Hamilton St. John's 40 

Hamilton Temple 324 

Hamilton Tuscan 551 

Hamilton Wardrope 555 

Hamilton Westmount 671 

Hanover Hanover 432 

Harrietsville Moffat 399 

Harriston Harriston 262 

Harrow King Edward 488 

Harrowsmith Albion 109 

Hastings Hastings 633 

Havelock Havelock 435 

Hazeldean Hazeldean 517 

Hensall Huron 224 

Hepworth Burns 436 

Highgate Highgate 336 

Hornepayne Hornepayne 636 

Huntsville Unity 376 

llderton Henderson 388 

llderton Middlesex 379 

Ingersoll King Hiram 37 

Ingersoll St. John's 68 

Ingleside Farran-Ault 256 

Ingleside Wales 458 

Innerkip Blenheim 108 

Innerkip Oak Branch 261 

In wood In wood 503 

lona Station Prince of Wales 171 

Iroquois Friendly Brothers' 143 

Iroquois Falls Abitibi 540 

Jarvis King Solomon 329 

Kapuskasing Spruce Falls 648 

Keene Keene 374 

Keewatin Keewatin 417 

Kemptville Mount Zion 28 

Kenora Lake of the Woods 445 

Kenora Pequonga 414 

Kincardine Northern Light 93 

King City Robertson 292 

Kingston Ancient St. John's 3 

Kingston Cataraqui 92 

Kingston Minden 253 

Kingston Queen's 578 

Kingston Royal Edward 585 

Kingsville St. George's 41 

Kinmount Somerville 451 

Kintore Corinthian 700 

Kirkfield Victoria 398 

Kirkland Lake Corinthian 657 

Kirkland Lake Doric 623 

Komoka Myra 529 

Lakeside Doric 569 

Lambeth St. Paul's 107 

Lanark Evergreen 209 

Lancaster Lancaster 207 

Lansdowne Lansdowne 387 

Leamington Leamington 290 

Lindsay Faithful Brethren 77 

Lindsay Gothic 608 

Listowel Bernard 225 

Little Current Doric 455 

Lobo Doric 289 

Lombardy Otter 504 

Londesboro Hullett 568 

London Acacia 580 

London Ashlar 610 

London Centennial 684 




Name and No. 


Name and No. 

London Corinthian 330 

London Ionic 716 

London Kilwinning 64 

London King Solomon's 378 

London London Daylight 735 

London Oakridge 708 

London St. George's 42 

London St. John's 20 

London St. John's 209a 

London Temple 597 

London Tuscan 195 

London Union 380 

Lucan Irving 154 

Lucknow Old Light 184 

Lyn Lyn 416 

Lynden Lynden 505 

Madoc Madoc 48 

Mallorytown Macoy 242 

Maple Vaughan 54 

Markdale Hiram 490 

Markham Coronati 520 

Markham Markham Union 87 

Markham Victory 547 

Marmora Marmora 222 

Martintown Martin'.own 596 

Mattawa Mattawa 405 

Maxville Maxville 418 

Meaford Pythagoras 137 

Melbourne Dufferin 364 

Merlin Century 457 

Merrick ville Merrick ville 55 

Midland Caledonian 249 

Midland Earl Kitchener 538 

Midland Georgian 348 

Millbrook J. B. Hall 145 

Millgrove Waterdown 357 

Milton St. Clair 135 

Minden Arcadia 440 

Mitchell Tudor 141 

Monkland Avonmore 452 

Monkton Elma 456 

Monkton Milverton 478 

Morrisburg Excelsior 142 

Mount Albert Rowland 646 

Mount Brydges St. John's 81 

Mount Elgin Dereham 624 

Mount Forest St. Alban's 200 

Napanee Union 9 

Napier Ionic 328 

Newborn Simpson 157 

Newburgh Prince of Wales 146 

Newcastle Durham 66 

Newmarket Corinthian 481 

Newmarket Tuscan 99 

Niagara-on-the-Lake Niagara 2 

Niagara Falls Adoniram 573 

Niagara Falls Centennial 679 

Niagara Falls Clifton 254 

Niagara Falls King Edward VII 471 

Niagara Falls St. Mark's 105 

Niagara Falls Stamford 626 

Nilestown Merrill 344 

Nilestown Nilestown 345 

North Augusta Crystal Fountain 389 

North Bav Nipissing 420 

North Bay North Bay 617 

North Gower Corinthian 476 

Norwich St. John's 104 

Norwood Norwood 223 

Oakland Scotland 193 

Oakville Claude M. Kent 681 

Oakville Oakville 400 

Oakville Trafalgar 712 

Odessa Prince Arthur 228 

Oil Springs Alexandra 158 

Omemee Lome 375 

Onondaga Onondaga 519 

Orangeville Harris 216 

Orillia Equitv 659 

Orillia Karnak 492 

Orillia Orillia 192 

Orillia Twin Lakes 718 

Orono Orono 325 

Oshawa Cedar 270 

Oshawa Lebanon 139 

Oshawa Park wood 695 

Oshawa Temple 649 

Ottawa Acacia 561 

Ottawa Ashlar 564 

Ottawa (The) Builders 177 

Ottawa Bytown 721 

Ottawa Chaudiere 264 

Ottawa Civil Service 148 

Ottawa Dalhousie 52 

Ottawa Defenders 590 

Ottawa Doric 58 

Ottawa Edinburgh 736 

Ottawa Ionic 526 

Ottawa Lodge of Fidelity 231 

Ottawa Prince of Wales 371 

Ottawa Rideau 595 

Ottawa St. Andrew's 560 

Ottawa Sidney Albert Luke 558 

Ottawa Temple 665 

Owen Sound North Star 322 

Owen Sound St. George's 88 

Palmerston Blair 314 

Paris St. John's 82 

Parrv Sound Granite 352 

Pelee Island Pelee 627 

Pembroke Pembroke 128 

Perth True Briton's 14 

Peterborough Clement i 313 

Peterborough Corinthian 101 

Peterborough Peterborough 155 

Peterborough Royal Arthur 523 

Peterborough William James Dunlop 675 

Petrolia Petrolia 194 

Petrolia Washington 260 

Philipsville Harmony 370 

Pickering Doric 424 

Pickering Friendship 729 

Picton Prince Edward 18 

Plattsville Plattsville 178 

Port Credit Joseph A. Hearn 685 

Port Credit Mississauga 524 

Port Credit South Gate 674 

Port Colborne Macnab 169 

Port Dover Erie 149 

Port Hope Hope 114 

Port Hope Ontario 26 

Port Perry Fidelity 428 

Port Robinson Myrtle 337 

Port Rowan Walsingham 174 

Port Stanley St. Mark's 94 

Powassan Powassan 443 




Name and No. Location 

Name and No. 

Queensville Sharon 97 

Rainy River Ionic 461 

Red Lake Chukuni 660 

Red Rock Superior 672 

Renfrew Renfrew 122 

Riceville Plantagenet 186 

Richmond Goodwood 159 

Richmond Hill Lodge of Fellowship 702 

Richmond Hill Richmond 23 

Richmond Hill Willowdale 717 

Ridgetown Howard 391 

Ridgeway Dominion 615 

Rodnev Rodnev 41 1 

Russell Russell 479 

St. Catharines Adanac 614 

St. Catharines Grantham 697 

St. Catharines Maple Leaf 103 

St. Catharines Perfection 616 

St. Catharines St. Andrew's 661 

St. Catharines St. George's 15 

St. Catharines Seymour 277 

St. Catharines Temple 296 

St. George St. George 243 

St. Marvs St. James 73 

St. Thomas St. David's 302 

St. Thomas St. Thomas 44 

St. Thomas Talbot 546 

Sarnia Liberty 419 

Sarnia Otisippi 719 

Sarnia St. Paul 601 

Sarnia Tuscan 437 

Sarnia Victoria 56 

Sault Ste. Marie Algoma 469 

Sault Ste. Marie Hatherly 625 

Sault Ste. Marie Keystone 412 

Scarborough Beaches 473 

Scarborough Birch Cliff 612 

Scarborough Confederation 720 

Scarborough Delta 634 

Scarborough... East Gate 693 

Scarborough St. Aidan's 567 

Scarborough Scarboro 653 

Scarborough Universe 705 

Scarborough West Hill 670 

Scarborough Wexford 683 

Schomberg Union 118 

Seaforth Britannia 170 

Seeleys Bay Rideau 460 

Sharbot Lake Frontenac 621 

Shelburne Lome 377 

Simcoe Norfolk 10 

Stoux Lookout Sioux Lookout 518 

Smiths Falls Osiris 489 

Smiths Falls St. Francis 24 

Smith ville Coronation 502 

Sombra St. Clair 425 

Southampton Port Elgin 429 

Southampton St. Lawrence 131 

South Augusta St. James 74 

Spencerville Central 1 10 

Spencerville Nation 556 

Springfield Springfield 259 

Stayner Northern Light 266 

Stirling Stirling 69 

Stoney Creek Battlefield 714 

Stoney Creek Beach 639 

Stoney Creek Strict Observance 27 

Stoney Creek Thomas Hamilton Simpson 692 

Stoney Creek Wentworth 166 

Stouffville Richardson 136 

Stratford Stratford 332 

Stratford Tecumseh 144 

Strathroy Beaver 83 

Streetsville River Park 356 

Streetsville West Gate 734 

Stroud Innisfil 737 

Stroud Minerva 304 

Sturgeon Falls Sturgeon Falls 447 

Sudburv Algonquin 536 

Sudbury Bethel 699 

Sudbury Friendship 691 

Sudbury Nickel 427 

Sudbury Sudbury 658 

Sunderland King Edward 464 

Sundridge Strong 423 

Sutton West Malone 512 

Tamworth Lome 404 

Tara Maple Leaf 362 

Tavistock Tavistock 609 

Teeswater Teeswater 276 

Terrace Bay Terrace Bay 662 

Thamesford King Solomon 394 

Thamesville Tecumseh 245 

Thedford Cassia 1 16 

Thessalon Dyment 442 

Thornbury Beaver 234 

Thorndale Mount Olivet 300 

Thornhill Bay of Quinte 620 

Thornhill Grey 589 

Thornhill Harmonv 438 

Thornhill High Park 531 

Thornhill Kroy 676 

Thornhill Melita 605 

Thornhill Patricia 587 

Thornhill Patterson 265 

Thornhill Remembrance 586 

Thornhill St. Alban's 514 

Thornhill St. Clair 577 

Thorold Mountain 221 

Thunder Bay Connaught 511 

Thunder Bay Fort William 415 

Thunder Bay Kaministiquia 584 

Thunder Bay Lakehead 709 

Thunder Bay Port Arthur 499 

Thunder Bay Royal 453 

Thunder Bay Shuniah 287 

Thunder Bay Thunder Bay 618 

Tilbury Naphtali 413 

Tillsonburg Ashlar 701 

Tillsonburg King Hiram 78 

Timmins Aurum 704 

Timmins Golden Beaver 528 

Timmins Porcupine 506 

Tiverton Bruce 341 

Toledo Fidelity 650 

Toronto Acacia 430 

Toronto Alpha 384 

Toronto Antiquity 571 

Toronto Ashlar 247 

Toronto Bedford 638 

Toronto Caledonia 637 

Toronto Canada 532 

Toronto Cathedral 643 

Toronto Dentonia 651 

Toronto Doric 316 

Toronto Dufferin 570 




Name arid No. Location 

Name and No. 

Toronto Fairbank 592 

Toronto Fidelity 575 

Toronto Georgina 343 

Toronto General Mercer 548 

Toronto Golden Fleece 607 

Toronto Grenville 629 

Toronto Harcourt 581 

Toronto Harry L. Martyn 696 

Toronto Huron-Bruce 61 1 

Toronto Imperial 543 

Toronto Ionic 25 

Toronto King Solomon's 22 

Toronto Kilwinning 565 

Toronto King Hiram 566 

Toronto John Ross Robertson 545 

Toronto Long Branch 632 

Toronto Memorial 652 

Toronto Metropolitan 542 

Toronto Mizpah 572 

Toronto Mimosa 576 

Toronto Mt. Sinai 522 

Toronto North Gate 591 

Toronto Oak wood 553 

Toronto Occident 346 

Toronto Orient 339 

Toronto Palestine 559 

Toronto Prince of Wales 630 

Toronto Progress 71 1 

Toronto Queen City 552 

Toronto Riverdale 494 

Toronto Runnymede 619 

Toronto St. Andrew's 16 

Toronto St. George 367 

Toronto St. Johns 75 

Toronto Shamrock 533 

Toronto Simcoe 644 

Toronto Stanley 426 

Toronto Stevenson 218 

Toronto Sunnyside 582 

Toronto Temple 525 

Toronto Todmorden 647 

Toronto Transportation 583 

Toronto Tuscan 541 

Toronto Ulster 537 

Toronto University 496 

Toronto Victoria 474 

Toronto Wellington 635 

Toronto Wilson 86 

Toronto York 156 

Toronto Zeta 410 

Toronto Zetland 326 

Tottenham Tottenham 467 

Trenton Trent 38 

Tweed Tweed 239 

Uxbridge Zeredatha 220 

Vankleek Hill Hawkesbury 450 

Vankleek Hill St. John's 21a 

Victoria Harbour Victoria 470 

Vienna Oriental 181 

Vienna Vienna 237 

Vittoria Vittoria 359 

Wallaceburg Baldoon 694 

Wallaceburg Pnyx 312 

Wardsville Hammond 327 

Wark worth Percy 161 

Waterford Wilson 113 

Waterloo Brotherhood 723 

Waterloo Grand River 151 

Waterloo Temple 690 

Waterloo Twin City 509 

Waterloo Waterloo 539 

Watford Havelock 238 

Wawa Woodland 680 

Welland Cope-Stone 373 

Welland Merritt 168 

Wellandport Dufferin 338 

Wellington Star-in-the-East 164 

West Flamboro Dufferin 291 

West Lome McColl 386 

Weston Astra 682 

Weston Coronation 677 

Weston Humber 305 

Weston Lodge of the Pillars 703 

Weston Mount Dennis 599 

Westport Westport 441 

Wheatley Xenophon 448 

Whitby Composite 30 

Whitbv David T. Campbell 706 

Wiarton Cedar 396 

Williamsburg Williamsburg 480 

Winchester Henderson 383 

Windsor Border Cities 554 

Windsor Dominion 598 

Windsor Garden 641 

Windsor Great Western 47 

Windsor Harmony 579 

Windsor Ontario 521 

Windsor Palace 604 

Windsor Rose 500 

Windsor St. Andrew's 642 

Windsor Windsor 403 

Wingham Wingham 286 

Woodbridge Blackwood 31 1 

Woodbridge Bridgewood 713 

Woodstock King Solomon's 43 

Woodstock Mercer Wilson 678 

Woodstock Oxford 76 

Woodville Harding 477 

Wroxeter Forest 162 

Wyoming Burns' 153 

York Enniskillen 185 



DEATHS — 1986 

2 — R. E. Gardiner, O. W. Carson, 
H. H. Newton, A. M. Chambers, 
R. A Blanchard. A F. Ross, R. L. Peacock 

3— B. W. Taylor, J. V. Clements. R. Wylie. 
A W. Allan, R. F. Armstrong, H. A Elliott 
M. Prettie, H. O. Neill 

5— J. E. Reynolds, J. A Borthwick, 
L. C. Chadsey, G. Hodge. R. Quinn, 
W. J. Cooke, E. Rees, E. J. Root, 
K Wilkinson, F. G. Foster. F. F. Smith, 
W. V. F. Burton, C. W. Carr 

6— J. H. March, D. Butler, E. S. Smith, 

C. S. Lees, J. T. Graham 
7— M. S. Nelles, A L. Pennell. 

M. E. McCallum, K Walker 
9— J. C. A Tustin, W B. Bell 
10— W. H. Huson, W E. Adams, H. A. West. 
J. E. McFarlen, F. W. Woodey, 

D. G. Campbell, W. Johnston, 

H. M. Collins. H. Oates, W Vickers. 

T. C. Joslin 
11— W. Bushell, G. C. Papadakis, 

W L. Langlois, T. W. Muir. 

C. C. McMullen, E. G. Maybee. 

H. D. Willerton. J. L. McLaren 
14— W M. Allan, A S. Holmes, F. Gray. 

W. H. Cross 
15— F. E. Becker, R B. Lyons, A E. Overholt, 

J. A Simmers, J. S. Pringle, P. Demydas, 

C. R Braithwaite 

16— N. J. Martin, T H. W. Salmon, 

J. L. Wilson, J. F. MacDonald, C. E. Hall 
17— C. E. Brown, G. L. English, 

V. W. MacGregor, A J. Harnden, 

W. H. Booth, i. Erskine, Sr.. H. S. Prettie, 

W H. May 
18— A Turpin, M. B. Fennell 
20— J. H. Smith, A E. Hammond. 

G. Williamson, F. W Treble. 

H. J. McGuire. W H. Hirschleber. 

W L. Aitken, W. A Smith, R. C. Nichols, 

N. C. Connolly 
21a — A R. Renwick 
22— C. Elliott A C. El Tarns, T. L. Graham, 

D. M. Tozer, B. Cracknell 

23 — G. Draper. J. Egerton, A J. Heaton, 

D. M. McNaught 

24— H. S. Amy, R. P. Reid, A. F. Grant 

E. S. Daniell, H. C. Moulton, J. R Weldon, 
G. F. McDonald, L. B. Leach, A F. Leach 

25— G. H. McLean, D. M. Fleming 
26 — K J. Symons 

27— J. D. Moyer, A L. Chetter, E. M. Aitken, 
R A Walker, G. M. Wright 

F. L. Appleyard, J. F. Doherty, S. Roglich 
28— A C Crawford, K E. Bruce 

29— H. B. George 

30— F G. James, W S. Martin 

32— J. A Camelford, T H. Ballard, 

E. A Mitchell J. R. McCarthy. 

E. I. Mumby, S. G. Powell, G. A Phillips, 

L. H. Denning, L. F. Smith, 

G. R. W. Clarke 

33 — G. G. Ginn, J. Robin, J. A Cummings, 

J. F. Rean 
34— W Hallock, L. W Baker. T. S. Mickle 
35— W E. Baldwin, R. E. Smith, B. D. Ricker, 

G. F. Murphy 

37—1. Naftolin, W A Noad, G. LeFaive, 

W F. Messenger, I. T. Burg 
38— D. R. Freeman, P. J. Godin, 

H. D. Graham, O. M. Newton, 

R. E. Boulton, E. B. McMurray 
39— W. T. H. Farndale, A G. Hooker. 

T F. Wilbur. G. B. Ormiston. W E. Lade 
40— M. McColm. W J. Hamill, E. Smith, 

J. L. Childerhose, C. Toon, G. C. Hopkins 
41— O. Durst A H. Scratch, W. N. Sherman, 

H. J. Sanger, R. A Domm, M. Rounds 
42— A F. King, H. Davies, D. E. Scott, 

E. O. Boug. R Noakes, C. F. Bishop, 

G. L Bach 
43— J. Kendall. T. F. Pellow. W H. Courts. 

G. D. Thompson, E. H. Metherall, 

E. Hughes, A H. Parker, A Sutherland, 

W. E. Davies, J. Davies, A Hamilton. 

W. Tear 
44— J. F. Ferguson. G. Wimbush, W. C. Swift, 

W. F. L. Ewards. G. W Kew, 

G. T. Wilkinson, B. M. Shaw, M. Pell, 

G. W Gerhardt J. F. Lane, 

G. J. M. Porter 
45— S. S. Johnson, A T. H. Baker, 

W H. Blancher, G. E. Strohacker, 

D. D. Read, F. Loveys, O. A Jackson 

46 — R. A Stringer, C. E. Dawson, A L. Stacey, 
H. G. Field, E. F. Jones, G. L. Humphrey 
47— F. D. Styles, E. R. Hess. 

B. J. S. MacDonald, J. S. McLellan, 
J. C. McGregor, R. B. Hart, 

S. S. Sarafianos, A Webb, R. A Garnett, 

E. A Bale, A Connell, C. R. Hutchinson, 

E. W. Wudwud, F. T Oliver, M. W Long 
48— A J. Bums, J. L. Felber, W Fox, 

R K Burns, D. Kernohan 
50— F. N. Rupert R E. Snider, D. R. Eager 
52— W J. Cockrane, W H. Taylor, 

C. E. Gaines, G. D. Allison, C. N. Cowan 
54-.-E. Witherspoon, A W Hewitt 

F. Anderson, R. V. Grove 

55— J. H. Webster, C. M. Carley, C. Connor. 

D. V. Holmes, W H. Fairservice 
56— E. F. Howard, H. G. McClintock, 

C. H. Merritt J. Creswell 
57— J. Patterson, H. E. Booker 
58— J. G. C. Fraser, J. E. Turnbull 

G. A Kirkpatrick, C. M. Taylor, C. B. Bell, 
J. A Brackenridge, G. Blissett 

61— S. H. Hodgins, A P. Hill, J. G. Quigley, 
S. N. Sambrook, N. N. Ferries, C. H. Frid, 

D. A Hall R. A Webb, C. H. Willis, 
J. W. L. Ostler 

62— R. C. Spratt, R. L. Catherwood, 

A V. Waterhouse, A. H. ArrelL R. G. Smith 

63— W H. Burnie, R. H. Welch 

64— J. A Blackwell, L. Dean, G. A Cheswick, 
M. W Leigh, H. R. Beattie, J. F. Gosnell, 
C. G. Ruth, J. S. Parker, W H. Ellis, 
H. Marias, H. S. Rake, R. E. Moulton, 
G. M. Hutchings. J. A MacPherson, 
H. E. Mitchell. T W W. Stewart 
A G. Lang, W T. Oliver, C. M. Kennedy, 
K Hodgins, J. F. Sims. W E. Drake. 
L. G. A Liley 

65— E. W. Griffiths, S. F. D. Taylor, 

H. D. Bradley, J. E. Clark, C. C. Cole 



66— S. R. Hall 

69— D. A. Fargey. W. T. Reynolds 

72— G. Tarrant, J. Robertson, M. Lawrence. 

J. Brown 
73— H. D. Lang. F. J. Milne, L. P. Whaley 
74— G. A. Couille 

75— D. J. Dickerson, J. McGregor, E. R. Hughes 
76— M. L. Douglas, J. W. Tucker. J. S. Powell. 

J. A. McKay, J. Panton, C. G. Munro. 

W. H. G. Willms 
77— A R. Whittle, W. E. Capstick, 

R. E. Golden. D. H. Eyres. R. O. Powles. 

H. G. Saunders, P. C. Brown 
78 — J. Downey, J. Morrison, H. Seymour, 

R. Sage, H. J. Alexander, E. S. Vance, 

C. W. Allin 
81— O. R. Allen 

82— J. S. Powell, A. H. Smith, W. Byard 
83— W. A Grieve. B. D. Marwick, J. King. 

H. P. Tomlinson 
84— G. E. Dalgleish 
85— M. J. Earl, H. Dixie 
86 — T D. Henderson, A. A. Weaver, E. Stanton. 

A Smith, A Crothers, H. S. Bell 
87— J. E. Rodger, J. A. McLean, 

H. M. Warriner, G. Cook 
88— J. E. Knox. R. G. White. J. E. Boddy. 

E. B. Rickman. J. A. McMeekin, M. Singer 
90— J. E. Lockhart, L. E. Martin. T J. Smalley 
91— H. M. Grant, R. K. Redner. M. T. Harvey 
92— M. Moss, W. T. S. Mercer. G. C. Bryant. 

B. C. Ballentyne 

93— L. W. N. Bushell. F C. Funston, 
N. A. MacDonald. A C. Finlay. 
R. H. Magwood, I. Speiran. D. P. MacKay 

94— T Y. Roberts 

96— W J. Totten, J. V. Demitroff. 
W. C. Hatherill, L. D. Plaxton. 

C. O'Connor, W. J. Johnston, 
R. D. Hackman, R. J. Ogilvie 

97— W E. Hayes, G. S. Walker. T H. Haylett. 
G. S. Newman, A. C. Cameron, 

D. P. Smith, L. Sedore, C. Ough 
98— H. Taylor, H. E. Cain, M. R. Taylor 

99— D. A. Menar, J. G. Carruthers, R Howlett, 

F. Speed, K. M. R. Stiver. W. Betts 
101— H. S. Young, G. Blackshaw, T. C. Benard. 

L. C. Bateman, R. E. Sager. 

C. H. Campbell, B. D. J. Northey. 

V. Nelson 
103— H. E. Harrison, H. R. Rogers. 

M. F. Stothart, G R. Waite. L. E. Peart 

F. MacKenzie, T. H. Higham, C. M. Vivian. 

C. Curtis, R. S. Campbell, J. W Blair, 

A E. Fear 
104— J. E. Davis 
105— T A Burton, W. G Watson, D. J. Leonard. 

C. H. Terryberry, W H. Waugh, 

P. M. Kelly. R. E. Woods. M. D. Leonard. 

R B. Cook. F. G. Keene 
106— C. S. Force, E. Jensen, K. G Polley, 

A E. Miller, S. G. Hodge 
107— C. W Wright, V C. Joiner 
108— T F Pellow, H. C. Blumenstein, 

J. V. Hughes 
109— J. C. Allen, E. E. Reynolds. E. Van't Goor 
110— P. W. Drummond, F. W. Reynolds, 

R. L. McKendry 
113— E. T. Burns. E. C. Eldridge 
1 14— R. Beatty, W. Keighley. J. A. Hope. 

H. J. Goss 
1 15— R. H. Rittenhouse. L. F Dale. F R. House 
119— F K. Hill. H. M. Wemp 
120— E. W. Hagerty. E. L. Ferns 
121— P. Aitchison, J. P. Bowman. M. T Hagan. 

J. P. Peattie 
122— C. H. Wilson. N. C. Evans. A. N. Clark. 

C. T Rundell 

123— V Nicholson. J. E. Frith. G. B. Zimmele. 

R. C. Woodley. J. C. Shappee. P. C. Brown 
125 — G. Thorn. J. A. McGuire. D. Davies. 

B. Heward 

126— T H. Floyd. E. Sloggett. N. C. Evans. 

G. S. Airhart. J. C. R. Williams 
127— G. L. Ketcheson. J. W. Wallis. J. Petrie. 

D. R. Ketcheson. C. E. Rushnell. 
H. Rankin. J. A. Warren. P. Peck 

128— W. D. Pennock. J. M. Greenshields. 

P. P. O'Neill, R. D. Sylvester 
129— A. E. L. Maughan. J. H. Adams. 

W. C. Waite 
131— L. A. Smith. D. Mackay 
133— A. M. Easton. J. M. Tieman. 

K J. Lampman. L. E. Schwartz 
135— E. Han-op. G. A. Clements, L. Walker. 

C. Clark. C. Anderson. A. E. Clement, 
H. Overend 

136— F. M. Robertson. S. R. J. Ball. 

E. F Lehman 

137— W. A Geddes. G. R. Tatton 

139— W. G. Bunker. F E. Taylor. F. Gunn. 

W. H. Haynes. F H. Hancock. 

J. T. Freeman, D. J. Crothers. 

W. F Lindsay. R. H. Davis. 

I. E. B. Morrison. F H. Hancock. 

S. Jackson, Jr.. L. E. White 
140— W. L. Sager. C. M. Kipp. F W. Haines 
141— R. C. Stanbury 
142— F E. Deeks. W. H. W. Eady. E. Organ. 

R. J. Thornbury. S. F Murdoch. 

A. H. Grieve. G. E. Messecar 
143— J. A. Seely 
144— R. H. Davies. W. Chelby. G. J. Richardson. 

J. C. Waymouth. W. M. Gilmore 
145— R. P. Rivers. W. H. Swain. W Hall. 

A. H. Stephenson. E. Kemp 
147 — A C. Pierce, E. Adams, E. J. Munro 
148— S. P. Eagleson, J. W. Burton. 

J. P. Coupland. H. T. R Mount 

G. E. Wade 
149 — E. M. Jacques. R. Pepper. C. Fonger. 

J. Broker. E. J. Holland 
151— A. C. Hannahson. R. W. Auger, 

D. A. MacDonald, T. E. Penny, 

J. C. Anderson. L. V Sim. E. G. Kunkel. 

A E. Cudmore. R. Oldfield 
153— A Minielly 

154 — E. A Boynes. H. A. Johns, K A. Hodgins 
155— B. Arnott J. A MacDonald. J. L. P. Smith. 

W. Mandell. G. S. Hodgson. E. M. Barry. 

R. T Hill, A. Anderson 
156— E. C. Coath, G. A Cooper, G. A. Robinson. 

T. A. E. Holmes 
157— R G. Sheldon. C. F Good. L. D. Bulloch 
158— J. R McKay. S. C. McAuslan, R. Cross 
159— J. E. Gamble, D. E. Hartin 
164— W. H. Sainsbury. G. Channell. 

N. MacDonald 
165— C. M. Sprung, S. L. Emerson. A F Etter. 

E. W. GauL S. B. Simpson. W. G. Fraser. 



C. Roberts. R. E. Breen 

166 — G. A. Dawson. G. E. Sheppard. 

W. L. M. Hutchinson. J. Abbott, 

W. E. Bland. W. C. Stewart. S. L. Hagan. 

J. P. Clayton, J. B. Edwards. W. Souter. 

T. B. Holmes, W. Sutherland 
168— T Baxter. V. E. Cosby 
169— G. A. Schmid, C. F. Cassan. M. M. Woods. 

D. D. Thornton, S. E. Cameron, G. E. Bell. 
W. Ewing, J. H. Tuck. C. E. Siddall. 

J. G. McCracken. A. B. Mitchell. 

A I. Mclntyre, J. S. Mewburn. C. Wichman 
170— C. A. Broadfoot. C. L. Dale 
171—1. McLellan 

174— S. Balfour, H. A. Ferris. J. C. Gleadall 
177— B. D. St. Denis. G. L. Ketcheson. 

J. G. Sutherland. C. D. McKee. I. Shaffer. 

H. J. Cragg, F. W. Clarke 
178— L. Facey. T. A. Bruels 
180 — A Buchan. G. E. Robertson. J. Shipp, 

A Brydson, D. M. Davidson. 

G. E. Hayward. L. Galloway. J. Buchan 
181— J. Chanyi 

184— H. Webster. L. Ashton, W. E. Boques 
185— W J. Moore 
186— A E. Brownell 
190— B. A Finch. J. A. Ferguson. 

R. E. Procunier 
192— H. A. Jackson, R. D. Smith. K D. Burnett. 

W Varley. F. T. Lamble. J. L. MacMillan. 

E. S. Broomfield, H. A. Beard 
193— W H. Taylor 

194— W. E. Holmes. J. E. Wells 
195— A. E. Lawrence. E. G. Reynolds. 

A C. Turner, Sr. , L. L. Mandigo 
196— H. J. Hudson. W. H. McFarlane, W Lodge. 

H. E. Slaughter, R. J. Taylor. F J. Wilson. 

W. H. Street, D. W McConnell 
197— W S. Brown. G. L. Pinkney 
200— R. F MacEachern. G. W. Hall 
201— J. A Kirkby. W L. Scott 
205— W. White 
207— K. Stewart H. Pattingale, P. D. McCuaig, 

H. K. Kaye 
209— J. S. Rankin. W. H. McFarlane. 

R. E. Walroth. J. W. Park 
209a— G. E. Hessenauer. C. Way. W Allison, 

A Watkins. T. Hoyle, J. Bennett J. Barker, 

R. Lang, O. S. Upshall, H. J. Cornish, 

L. F. Daville. T M. Leckie, F A. Dawson, 

W. G. Coulls, A. H. Lott E. Frank 
215— T. Machold, W. F Soble, C. T. Adams 
247— H. M. Bertling. W P. Woodward, 

R. W. Phillips 
218— V. Eriks. J. f. Wallace. C. W Walters. 

K. H. I. Grant 
219— W Leslie, J. N. Bird, R. J. Ursel. 

A. R. Speight 

220— C. Goldstone. H. G. Kerry. M. E. Bailey 
221— A. J. Morris, C. E. Grose. S. B. Jorgensen. 

K. Bessey 
223— A A. Waddell, C. O. MacMillan 
224— W. J. F Bell. L. F Thiel, D. E. Kyle 
225— G. D. Hicks. L. E. McKay, W H. Sargent 

B. H. Nesbitt P. Fatum 

228— L. M. Cordick, G. M. Hill. M. A. Smith 
229— C. E. Giles, J. E. Bloor, R. W. Hall. 

M. J. Gowland 
231—1. C. I. Giles, W Barnes, J. S. T. Stevenson. 

E. V. Holtzman. H. J. E. Martin. 

G. H. Rogers. J. Carson 
233-R. C. Griffith, W. M. Steeper. 

R. A. Desjardine. P. W Clarke. 

D. D. Darling 
234 — K R. Thompson. J. I. Soul 
235— K D. Muir. R. Stoddart M. L. Grant 
236— C. W Carr. W. G. Raeburn 
237— J. W Wimpory. H. C. Robinson. 

A J. Palmer 
238— W. B. Winter. W J. Blain 
239— J. C. Hall, S. A. Walter 
242— W. H. Thompson, O. S. Dowsley. H. Elliott 
243— V. C. Holmes. T O Loveless. 

G. W Robertson 
245— M. F Gillespie. R. H. Walker 
247— G. J. R. Bond. W. R. R. Jane 
249— W M. Garrett T. G. Wilcox, A. N. French. 

W Frv. F Whiteman. M. W Willman 
250— G. G. Montieth 
253— M. Kemp. H. M. McKane, F Ellis. 

A. Rutledge. H. H. Veal. E. Keates 
254— J. H. Davidson. A Williams. W McShane. 

L. Crawford. J. Moodie. R. Russ. 

A Morrison, S. Gaunt 
255— R. Jackson. R. Northcort F Hazzard. 

F. Foster 
256— G. A. Bird 

257— H. R. McDonald. L. W. Shortreed. 

W. J. Common, J. F Reynolds. 

F C. Ackert. A Hill 
258— A C. Andrew. E. McCannell, R. Croft 

F E. Thayer 
259— G. F Hewbank 
260— F J. Webb 
261— M. A. Carter 
262— H. S. Barber. A. J. Stinson. 

D. M. Aitchison. A. L. F Lee. W M. Rabb 
263— R. E. Milner, G. J. Morrison, C. E. Burney. 

G. F Statton. D. S. Brandon, 
D. J. Galbraith 

264— J. W. Cook. D. D. Chopping. 

M. T Sheppard. A. P. Campbell. 

R. J. Corry 
265— R. S. Godel. D. J. Williams. F Charlton, 

D. K. McAteer, J. Cooke, G. Greig. 

R. E. Brett R. D. Madill, G. W. Cooper. 

G. E. Simon, H. A. Smook. W W. J. Dear 
266— N. Oliver. L. A. Wyant 
267— G. W. Oldershaw. H. J. Martin. A. J. Roffey 
268— P. A Thompson, A. E. Woollard 
269— R. D. Cowie, W. L. N. Douglas, 

D. W Carder, H. Beare 

270— N. S. McFadyen, M. J. Ayres. A. V. Wilson. 

S. Gibbs, S. R. Alger. L. J. Whiting. 

W R. Johnson. A. C. Stark, R. C. White 
272— L. E. Marshall E. J. Walker, A. R. West 

W. J. Found. H. Roelofson. 

J. W. C. Hunter. J. C. Whaley, L. D. Armes, 

G. A. Workman, C. D. Clarke. C. L. Oliver 
274— C. D. Fleming, V. E. Ellis, C. L. McPhee. 

H. Huffman, J. Graham, O Needham, 

E. L. Jacklin. M. F Hamilton 
276— E. M. Sillick 

277— G. S. Davis, L. E. Wright J. J. Teskey. 

W J. Brock. R. L. Harding 
279— G. A. Forbes. T Foss, C. R. Scott 
282— H. S. Bharij 
283— G. H. Lewis. J. D. O'Flynn, E. J. Pope, 

N. I. Meldrum, G. H. Woodhouse, 

P. F Brownson, C. W Gibson 



284— F. Hooper, O. Whitfield. J. Ritchie 

285— H. B. Knowies, L. Holt. R. A. N. McKelvey. 

L. Wood. H. Swaffield. K G. Reid. 

R. O. McCutcheon 
286— G. Tervitt, H. N. Walsh, R J. Spittal 
287— A H. Stanzell, W H. Basford, 

J. A. Satterthwaite. H. Maki, A W Clarke, 

A H. Dilley 
289— M. S. Campbell. E. P. Herbert 
290— J. L. Crump, G. L. Cole. A E. Bennie. 

A D. Brown. D. H. Newton, 

H. L. Hairsine. R. N. Mitchell. 

F. Harrison, Jr., S. L. Gomer 
291— G A. Scargall. T. R. Connell, H. Schell 
292— J. O'Hara, W Rattray 
294— H. D. Cathcart R. B. Cathcart 

C. A Harrison 

296— C. E. Ireland. E. E. OBrien, F. H. Berry. 

D. J. Mcintosh. G. A Mann. S. A. Eddie. 
C. Sweet 

297— B. C. Baines, R. Thiel, A Stephenson. 

F. G. Bettke 
299— S. L. Davey 
300— K A Bestard 
302— H. Dale. R. T. Gilbert G. R. Anderson. 

W. L. Auckland. A Broadbent S. Acton, 

M. Jolley, W Leslie 
303— K M. Taylor. W Riehl. H. J. Brown, 

J. H. Campbell 
304— W R. Allen, J. Torrens. W. A Black. 

C. Lucas, E. M. Sisler, H. W. Huska 
305 — H. Billington. C. Cameron 
306— D. Hooper 
309— W. R. A. Pentland 
31 1— J. A. Wood. R. F. Wallace 
312— C. Morse. R. M. Mathany 
313— J. E. Merton, R. Brown 
314— D. J. Collins. A. R. Worboys 
315 — E. L. Eckenswiller, H. G. Evans 
316— J. S. Bryant G. H. Boorne. K. C. Harper. 

A. L. Cox, A. M. Robinson. T. G. Sims, 

O. F. Gascoyne. C. B. Horner 
318— A. H. Kavelman. W. Bechthold. 

J. W. Kaufman 
319— R. I. Winger 
320— T Reveler, W. M. Marcellus 
321— R J. Brown, D. McLean. J. W S. Elliott, 

J. A Van Fleet V. J. Patrick, F. J. P. Salt 

R. H. Elliott 
322— S. H. Ceaser, E. B. Rickman, 

L. G. I. Vanstone, E. I. Dobson 
323— R Wilcox 
324— F. Kirkpatrick, D. W Cathers. H. A Cox. 

R S. McKinlay. W. Shipman. A Rosenthal, 

C. H. Theaker, J. W Sharpe, E. R. Denson. 

F. Morphy 
325— H. M. Mercer, H. Cantrell 
326— R E. Baylis 
327— W Newport 
329— R C. Pond, N. Heaton 
332— D. C. Hamilton, A. G. Osborne, V. Grieve, 

C. J. LeSouder 
333— A T. Sheard, J. A. Knox. J. A Shortreed 
334— A Coulter, E. Workman 
336 — E. Dawson, C. Tunks 
337 — E. E. Thompson 
338— C. M. Crown 
339— G. C. GoodalL H. Tasker 
341 — A A. Montgomery, S. A. Noren 
343— J. Sutherland, D. Patterson. T. Gray, 

L. E. Smith 
344— D. M. MacLauchlan. E. Wallis. B. H. Farr. 

N. Demaray, S. J. Read 
345— W. G. Poad. H. H. Scott A Fickling. 

G. M. Kirkpatrick, W. Pillsworth. 

A G. Lawson, H. B. Pearson 
346— H. B. Hutchins. K. C. E. Cates. 

A E. Furner. M. Scheff. K LeBlonc 
347— G. J. Hughes. V. R. Finley. W. L. Hurlbut 
348— P. Mclntyre, R. J. C. Leah. F. F. Carnerie 
352— D. H. Macfarlane, O. G. MacDonald. 

F. Lawson. Sr. . C. Campbell. 

D. K Fleming. A Cole. G. S. Moffat 

E. A. Walker, J. E. Simms. H. J. Watson 
356— J. F. Trimble, W. J. Province, 

J. M. Adamson 
357— A T. Webb, M. L. Thomson. M. A. Nixon. 

A E. Hood, D. S. Kernaghan, J. Privilegio 
358— W. C. Allan. J. V. Mann. G Bancroft 
359 — O. F. Thompson. W. Johnston, 

R. E. Gardiner 
360— C. McCulley. G. Roberts, S. T. Beatty. 

R. E. Foreman. V. G. Briese, G. R. Potts. 

T H. W. Salmon. J. W. Gillan. 

A G. Cumberland. H. G. Fairclough, 

D. G. Strath 
361— J. W. Bayne. G. E. Drewry, W. H. Waddell. 

A G. McGimpsey 
367— E. J. Beatty, M. M. Twible. 

D. R. McLachrie, P. Ritchie. H. C. King, 
J. H. Longley. C. T. Phillips. J. Batchelor. 

G. F. Cornes. J. S. Bowman. M. Gordon. 
W. M. King 

368— C. Turner. C. L. Roode. K E. Carey. 

C. F. Beale. E. J. Boulton, J. H. Duncan. 
A E. Knott, W. J. Montgomery, 

E. W. Richards. J. I. Orr. F. H. Brayton 
369— W. Quin. W. G. Collins. J. E. Dodd. 

G. C. James. J. E. H. Ziegler, R. R. Bayne. 
M. Rea. Sr. 
371— A. B. Zumar. A. A Robinson, H. M. Kirk. 

F. W. Clarke, J. J. Vogan. D. W. McCallum 
372— C. A. Forbes, R. D. Roth, C. W. Hart 

J. N. Leach. R. E. Putnek. G. Engles 
373— C. L. Upper. R. M. Melville. J. S. Maudsley. 

H. W. G. Walker. R. G. Farr. 

J. F. Valencourt J. Harvie. J. C. Smillie 
374 — J. Sexsmith. H. Kempt 
375— R. Rutherford, C. Elliott 
376— K N. Brown. M. F. Boothby. 

W C. McBride. A C. Porter. W R. Paul, 

J. J. Haigh. R. F. O. Davis 
377 — H. Earle, J. A Brown, L. A Wauchope 
378— J. T. Gerrard, O. W. Logan, F. H. Minniss. 

J. E. F. Marshall, W A Sullivan, 

H. A Maguire, S. C. Warner, B. Hurle, 

G. W Powell. H. R. Eldridge, J. Locke 
380— D. B. Hunter. A. K Smith. A Woodham. 

J. Meyer. A M. Brady, G. W Hendersoa 
A B. Hughes 
382— E. C. Latimer, L. G. Kett E. J. McCarthy. 

D. Coupar, R. J. C. Leah, S. Fitzhenry, 
G. J. Glover, W. H. Wallace 

383— K C. Barrigar. R. I. Melvin, 

M. N. Aitchison 
384— J. A Hiller, H. L. Elliott H. R Kennedy. 

W. J. Brown, A D. Snell, 

E. W Dangerfield, J. Sharpe, J. R. Strutt 
385—1. M. Palmer. I. L. Simpson 

386— A F. McLarty. N. L. Haviland, 



G. A. Jamieson. J. C. Walker. 

J. D. Carmichael 
387— P. W. Aldrich, G. Hamilton 
388— F. Prebble. C. R. Hall. M. Hord, 

F. R. Major 
389— E. H. Kirby 

391— A. Riebel, C. A. Brown, J. W. McKay. 

R. J. Humphreys. J. F. Rea 
392— R. I. Doherty 
393— J. Martin 
395— W. C. Wright 
396— D. Steip. G. Boyd. J. Rae, K. Hopkinson. 

H. Morgan 
397— R. D. Thompson 
398— W. J. Ewen. T. W. Herron, J. McEachern. 

R. J. Noddle 
400— W J. Chamberlain. L. L. MacArthur. 

J. Hood. A. G. Ackerman. G. O. O Danter 
401— W F. Conger. J. Waterbury. R. F. Curlette. 

B. Brant 

402— E. J. Knight, D. G. Sadler. A. Hughes. 

G. Van Ennoo. J. H. Davison 

403— S. Monk. J. Thompson. R. W Blackburn. 

C. R. Redeker. L. E. Gillespie. 

R. W McTntyre. A J. Rushbrooke 
406— J. H. Dunlop. D. C. Turner. G. M. Flett. 

H. W. Long 
408— M. Rose. C. B. Hewitt. W. L. Douglas, 

J. Martin, L. G. Chalmers, L. C. Stiles 
409— A. McCord, C. Trimble. W. S. Grealis, 

J. V. Fawcett 
410— C. D. Grigg. E. B. Taylor. C. E Cooper. 

C. I. H. Garling 

412— G. Langford, J. Neil. W E. Muncaster. 

B. W Cherry. A. L. Farnsworth. 
E. L. Kraus. H. R. Hotchkiss. 

R. R. Boskovitch. H. D. Stratton. H. Rose 
413— E. D. MacDonald 
414— G. Percy. W. O. Fonger, J. L. Stuart 

W. H. Wilson. L. A. Hurlen. J. P. Sangster. 

G. E. Munroe, G. L. Wilson. E. Gauld 
415 — J. R. Lawrence. W J. McLean. 

S. R. Duthie. J. Turnbull, 

E. D. Higginbottom. S. Robb. R. Smith 
416— J. Greer, H. Paul, L. Brown. J. Anderson. 

R. Stick, C. Anderson 
418— S. A. Cameron. J. D. MacRae 
419— F. Tigwell. J. W Rollins. W J. Williams. 

D. E. Ireland, O. J. Gardner. D. Rose. 

C. G. Kilbreath. W. A. Laird, 

H. M. Cooper. J. W Richmond, W Rogers 
420 — M. Montemurro. R. A. Robertson, 

D. J. Dickerson, G. Coombes, 

A G. Beveridge, E. B. Pyett R. Davidson. 

W S. Foreshew 
421— W M. Young 
423— L. F. Elliott 

424— C. L. King. H. C. Miller. C. H. Reed 
425— R. Abrams. H. Stover. M. Harness 
426— R. Harris, O. H. Dixon, S. L. Peer, 

H. B. Powell. T E. Bailey. G. Dillon. 

L. J. Penny 
427— T F. Roynan. A J. Dolphin. G. P. Roche. 

J. T. Morrison, E. P. Gardner. 

G. Newlands. P. E. Timmermaa 

G. S. Burwash, E. M. Johnson 
428— A Dance, N. Johnstone, W. C. Heayn 
429 — W Coulter, J. Tamborine 
430— F. R. Swain, J. F Malone, V. A. Knowles, 

R. D. Robertson, D. C. Woolley 

431 — H. Houston. L. Borovoy 

432— J. A Innes. O L. Pfohl. I. W. Lindenbaum 

433— A. E. Quade. R. L. Reeves 

434— D. D. Watt 

435 — A. J. Anderson 

436— C. McKinnon. S. A. McNeil. C. R. Riggs. 

H. Skinner 
437— O T. Bulman. A. T. Earl. F G. Hill. 

S. M. Hewitt L. W Randall 

C. C. Thompson, S. F. Northcott 

E. J. Powell. W. T. Davies. W. B. Gilmour. 

D. M. Dovey 

438— L. E. Ludlow. D. A. MacGillivray. 

G. J. Dalgleish, L. Davis 
439— C. MacLeod, A. J. L. MacMillan 
440— H. Archer. S. H. Tillotson. A B. Duncan 
441— R. Kilpatrick 
442— H. A. Young. H. Hodkinson. W A. Cullis. 

W R. Hardick. W S. Campbell. 

D. F Brown 

443— W. Calder. R. H. Evers. F B. Stillar. 

S. A Barton. A. S. McCluskie. 

H. H. Barton 
444— W J. Mills. E. B. Melville 
445— R. J. Yount F. H. L. Blair, 

L. G. MacDonald, J. I. Chamberlain. 

W J. Knipe, D. P. Glen. A. M. Delamere. 

H. E. Handley, W. G. Nuson. E. Ludwig, 

C. G. Bulmer, J. Millar, W B. Starratt 

E. M. Newman 

446 — J. J. Donovan, W. E. King, G. T. Ossachok 

B. W Fawcett N. Anderson. 

E. E. McWilliams, A Johannesson 
447— G. W. Holder. A. L. D. Tremblay 
448— H. E. McClellan. E. A. Wilson. N. Moody. 

T. R. Sample, F J. McDonald 
449— S. C. Sudden, P. W Pinnell 
450— J. M. Kirby. C. K Derby. A. T Barnett 

T W Cooper. R. J. Elliot 
451— D. Valentine 
452— W. D. Wiseman. J. A. S. Lang 
453 — A C. Jessiman. J. Andrew, D. Cross, 

T. W Wood. J. Neil. A. R. Hunter 
454 — R. Crozier, J. W. Spiers 
455 — M. L. Bock, R. Leeson 
456— L. E. McKay, W A. Mann, H. Partridge, 

A. Mann. G. Joiner. E. A. Hood 
457 — J. H. McLaren, R. E. Tong, E. Payne 
458— R. Jenkins 
459— R. L. Childerhose, H. A Ballard, 

K. E. Eckford. D. S. Burns, G. Coleman, 

N. C. Juby. R. Cameron 
460— C. G. Gardiner 
461— A M. Vennes, K C. Hanson 
462— F. A. Perry 
463— W V Baker, R. Bannon 
464— G. L. Gordon, H. J. McMullen 
465— D. E. Eastman, W E. McGee. J. T. Baskin. 

F W Clarke 
466 — J. Lacey 
467 — A Anderson 
468— J. W Cornwall, N. C. Heard 
469— C. M. Ramsay, W Jarrett H. J. Thomas, 

M. Barton, H. Tolley, E. R. White, 

E. H. Lougheed, J. H. Rossiter, 

H. S. Young, N. E. Miller, 

E. E. McWilliams, J. H. Michelmore, 

E. R. Foley. G. H. Jagger 
470— E. Brewer 
471— W R. Hendershot W. S. Hicks 



472— H. W. Chisholm 

473— L. E. Nelson, N. Mantle. H. Porter. 

F. Humphries 

474— F. T. Groome, W. M. Fielding. E. J. Cox. 

R. A Whittington. O. F. Belz, F. Hems 
475— H. Lapp, S. Andersen, Jr. , F. Crawshaw, 

G. Stewart R. J. Mollet, A Etter, H. Barnes. 
D. W. Spence, G. O. Fell 

476— W. K. Arbuckle, G. G. McLeod. 

N. F. Sherman, E. Cummings 
477— H. H. Prouse 
478— W. A. Chelby, G. A. Roe 
479— H. A. McKeown. G. V. Stanley. G. E. Mead 
481— W. C. Bleaken, H. M. Heptinstall. 

W. McLellan. W. B. Mercer. D. A. Probert, 

G. R. Brown 
482— M. C. Hamm. L. Richter, R. H. Good. 

G. H. Vance, F. H. McCaw. J. U. Whyte 
483— A. J. Langford, R. R. Paynter, A R. Hobbs 
484— W. A Doyle, R. J. Taylor, A Johnson, 

S. O. Norman, P. S. Moline, O. F. Lalonde. 

O. G. Cook, L. Hampe, J. A. Cox. 

D. Borger 

485-C. S. M. Camsell, C. R. Willet 

486— C. E. Mumford. W. Fernholm 

487— A B. Lees, C. T. KaufTmann 

489— D. Dalgleish. T. E. Flinn. T S. Johnson. 

E. F. Williams 

490— R. E. Hannah. J. A McLoughry 

491— C. F. Riddell 

492— J. A. Teskey, F. R. Ellis 

495— R. Moyer, B. A. Barber, K. A. Yager. 

W. Hoyle, A. Jones, J. L. Pattison 
496— W. R. Fetzer, J. E. Fasken. 

D. M. McNaught, W. R. Copp. W. D. Leers 
497— E. I. McPherson 

498— C. H. Wood, G. F. Benson, W. M. Ellis, 

E. D. Fountain. R. H. Callan 

499— L. D. Fisher, W J. Lanktree. H. V. Hart, 

G. H. Burke. N. F. Goodings, 

E. E. McWilliams, D. A. McCartney 
500 — A U. Simpson, D. M. Bennie, 

L. C. Warren, A R. Weber 
501— D. Gow, G. F. Gage, N. J. MacDonald. 

S. K. Wilson, W W Adam. C. D. Shadlock. 

S. Smythe 
502— S. Magder. G. W. Cosby. R. Joslin 
503— F. H. Loosemore 
504— E. B. Polk 
505— G. Wilson. H. B. Dayman. G. Kivell. 

H. Vansickle 
506—1. W Horner, A E. Stanlake, 

R. M. McDonald, R. J. Knifton, 

J. G. Thomas 
507— H. Sjonnesen, J. Kostello, R. Clark 
508— S. R. Gullen, A. Bartholomew, 

J. C. Sowden, W F. Coker, I. M. Bodine 
509— H. L. Lipskie. H. A. Fisher, M. A Stevens, 

Jr., R M. B. Millar, T. R. Williams 
510— R H. Trenouth, G. E. Tibbett 
51 1— J. S. Taylor. L. B. Merkley 
512— F. W. Aird 
513— J. D. Burton, J. G. Davies. W. Bull, 

W Morris. J. K. Metcalfe, J. F. Alexander. 

J. Black, P. Shore, J. Brown, J. A. Massecar 
514— J. Bascombe, E. G. Pitman, C. S. Boccius, 

J. Ingram, G. E. Morrison, L. C. Cleary, 

S. Millar 
515— S. Whalen, W H. Derbyshire. J. M. Woods. 

D. W Ayres. H. S. Rodgers, E. Denton, 

H. V. Brown, W. Shafer 
517— J. Marshall. J. D. Smith. W. G. Oliver. 

E. Cummings. R. A. Bradley. 

L. W. Emmerson 
518— G. R. Emmons. E. O. Maki. 

E. O. W. Johnson 
519— G. D. Hill 

520— G. A. Finlay. W. C. Tooze. E. J. Bellwoods 
521— W. D. Maynard. A. C. Brown. P. McKellar 
522— B. Ugar. S. Ruben. L. Fine. H. Hashmall. 

M. Coffler. H. Farb. H. A. Farber. 

H. Breslin. H. Lester 
523 — R. Lewis. J. A. Dewart, J. H. Conway. 

T. H. Taylor. J. R. Sinclair. B. E. Marshall. 

F. Worsencroft. G. Whittle. 
R. A Williamson 

524— J. M. Burgess. R. J. Holland. D. G. Roe. 

D. Wilson. R. A. McCartney. L. Swift 
525— H. J. Tilley. P. James 

526— C. L. Rickey. T E. Veitch. C. F. Fentiman. 
P. J. Whyte. W. H. Lindsay. R. C. Taylor. 
M. L. Pennock. T. C. Keenan, 
W. D. Pennock, R. R. Parsons. 

C. D. Trotman, H. R. Haywood 
527— S. C. Tucker, W. J. Roberts. J. R. Vance. 

E. Everson. T. J. Thorn. J. W. Chisholm. 

D. B. Chant 

528— E. W. Lohr. H. P. Shantz. 

J. R. H. McCarthy. B. Ramier 
529— A. E. Ryckman 

530— J. R. Weldon. R. C. Huston. W. F. Boock 
531— G. A. Wilson. S. Collins. C. L. Allan. 

R. Zornow. T. McMenemy. A. J. Hall. 

W M. C. Mead 
532— H. W. Erickson. W. G. Brown. 

R. A. Wilson. R. Thompson. J. P. Moreton, 

W. R. Warren. R. E. Webb, A E. Newall. 

T W. Marshall, W. J. Plumley 
533— D. Greco, J. Lumsden, E. J. Wood, 

W. Hunter. H. T Mears. W. D. Fudge. 

A D. Grant 
534— W. J. Hill. V. R. Crozier. H. D. Gilpin. 

P. E. Armstrong 
535— W. H. Murphy. R. E. Yager, W. I. Milburn. 

J. E. Mcintosh, H. J. Harrison 
536— R. A. Corless, T. L. Phillips. E. E. Savage 
537— J. F. Thompson. J. C. Moffat, P. Ritchie. 

J. McComb, R. C. C. Scrimgeour 
538— T E. Fisher 
539—1. H. Tucker. W. H. Smith. F. H. Moser, 

W H. Maude. L. C. Jessop. C. M. Devitt, 

I. B. Trussler, C. L. Gastmeier, H. L. Gole, 

C. W Klink, V. H. Klie, J. Taraday. 

G. Irwin 

540— W. Stables. H. G. Stevens. A J. Damstead. 

S. Johnson. W. Boyd, K. Orr 
541— A E. Joynes, Sr., J. W Smith 
542— E. O. Wilson, R. J. Sturgess, 

I. J. Cruickshank 
543— J. A McConaghy, P. Phipps, 

W J. Armstrong 
544— M. C. OTSIeil, W E. Davies, 

J. L. Childerhose. R W Davey 
545— W. E. Hardman, A A. Chote. A. Hodgins. 

W Farnell. J. Deans 
546— H. C. Foraker. T. E. Batzold. C. W Feam. 

S. C. Young, F. L. Smith. G. Neill. 

A R. Stafford J. Beattie, A. O. Calvert, 

A J. LeCourtois, P. Siegner, 

W D. Robertson. A. C. Hayes 



547-1. Nelson. H. Kent. W. M. Webb 

548— J. G. Beckett, W. C. Jarvis. J. A. Gravelle 

549— W. W. Baxter. R. E. Smith. R. Kerr. 

J. J. McComb. W. R. James. T. A Stanley. 

J. F. Reed. V. Buttenham, F. Braun. 

H. J. Aitkin 
550— C. R. Palmer. W. L. Simms. W. A Crocket. 

C. A Arnott, A. H. Moseley. G. E. Skingley. 
A G. Adams 

551— J. Stowe, V. J. Da vies, R. Rees. 

J. C. Richards. E L. Ford. C. A. Watley. 

W. B. Matthews. W. Andrew 
552—1. F. Stewart. R. E. Hunter. D. McWilliams. 

L. M. Anderson. W. H. L. Gale. 

H. J. Mallett. E. R. Cherry. W. A. Paul. 

R. R. Thomson. R. L. Kennedy. 

D. C. Harris. T S. Somerville 
553— W. G. Scott G. L. King. I. S. Gray. 

G. A Drillon. E. C. R. Jones. J. F. English 
554— L. R. Haddad. J. A Eltringham. 
H. W. Gregory. T. R. Price. 
T W. D. Brown, D. B. Hunter. 
C. S. Neilson. A. W. Morris, G. B. Lodge. 

F. Novak 

555— E. E. Cotter. W. R. Webster. M. Reed. 

G. E. Gaylard. A. M. Scott 

556— C. L. Mussel. J. H. Bennett. D. H. Ogilvie 

557— J. D. Hoople, H. N. Gove 

558 — C. A. Summers. C. H. Johnston. 

A K. Heron, G. A Traill 
559— H. Papernick, F. Levine, H. A Pike. 

W. Mandel, P. Conson, M. Manner. 

A Maizels, A. Greben, M. J. Pape, 

L. Lewis, I. Applebaum, N. Cappe. 

C. Garry 

560— J. B. Boyd, J. A. Callaghan, 

D. A R. McDougall, P. Hannaford. 

J. M. McNabb. W. Barr, M. G. Shaver 
561— C. R. Turner. J. H. Lee. C. A. Warren, 

A E. Wedd, J. J. Vogan 
562— W H. Sylvia, C. H. Fitch. R. Procter 
563— A Mills. E. R. Smith. R. M. Buckingham. 

H. E. Crow. W. K. Clarke 
564 — R. A. Cockrem, F. W. Balcombe, 

T. J. McWhirter 
565— R H. Collett, C. F. Patterson. A Aplin, 

J. Bennett, F. Patullo, A. S. D. Paterson. 

G. A Rose, C. B. Burrow. C. Yates 
566— E. R Percy, H. J. Steele, C. McAteer 
567— J. Brown, J. O. Webb. T E. Rutty 
568— J. R. Shaddick 

569— W. Craig, R. McCorquodale. B. A Kittmer 
570— J. B. O'Reilly, W. R. Armour. 

G. D. McCallum. R. Guyott 
571— H. P. Brohm 
572— J. E. Stuckum, J. W Thomson. 

A Bougourd, T. R. Morrison, 

A V. Holloway, J. E. Coleman, 

W. F. Clarke, J. B. Cochrane 
573— G. L. Fox, P. Oprici. O. Kreitner. 

F. Bowering, W H. McKim, K Brown. 

W Stonehouse. W Wisby 
574— J. W Wright 
575— C. M. Grant, A Baker, H. G. Jackson, 

J. Millington, J. Milligan 
576— W E. Webster, C. T. Snider, W Varnals. 

H. C. McKever, S. R Lee, C. R. Everard, 

J. J. Gooding. W. J. Hall 
577— E. J. Barbeau 
578— R H. Bray. G. L. Edgett, H. A Grundy 

579— C. Cohen. W. Priestley. S. Vexler, 
W. T. Hawkins. H. A Anderson, 
E. T. Berry, G. E. Cammidge 

580— T G. Roberts. J. E. Walker. I. Siskind. 

E. W Lipskey. E. J. Hartley. R. R. Meharey. 

581— A S. Elliott. W H. Zimmerman. 

S. A Duke 
582— G. Adair. M. B. Henderson, W. Vickers, 

H. J. E. Farion, J. S. Bennet, T. Hunt, 

L. B. Morrison, F. F. Gerow 
583— D. W. Ray. H. M. Blaiklock. 

W. Hutchinson, J. H. Porter, W Joyce 
584— A L. McKenzie. F. G. Beecher. 

R. E. Maher, W. E. R. Simser 
585— G. C. Lindsay. G. M. Davy, 

M. R. Jamieson, C. R. Darling, C. W. Card, 

E. Martin, F L. Spearn 

586— F P. Wratten, F. L. Whalley, J. H. Martin, 
H. J. Cable. A. Houston. R. G. Archbell 

587— A J. Salloum, C. A N. Butlin 

588— G. Sadler. G. H. Herbert 

589— J. Petherick, N. Driels. J. R E. Parke 

590—1. B. Flesher. E. A Gardner, 
H. R. Haywood, M. N. Rantis 

591— G. G. Roberts. L. A Reeves. C. R. Jolly, 
H. S. Jeffs. N. W Mazara 

592— A R. Moore. J. H. Osborne. C. Hussey 

593— A M. Cook, D. Campbell. E. M. Marshall. 

F. Carrigan, C. E. Graydon, W. Singer, 
A E. Buntin, A. E. Tate. A. Craig, 

D. J. Miller. J. W. Elder. J. McLennan, 
L. Partington, E. Brewer, C. N. Haw, 

R. B. Hamer. R. Dalby. P. Harvey. J. Howie 
594— A E. Danks, I. W Stephens, D. E. Weil 
595— H. McDowell, C. A Hayley. 

W J. Crampton, F. Clarke. R. V. Pearson 
596— A J. Irvine, C. T Grant 
597— T Saddler, R. P. Daniel D. B. Menzies, 

B. J. Bright, L. R. Ridley 

598— J. B. Wilson, E. F. Mechefski, A T Loney. 

A C. Dean, D. Rae. C. C. Love, 

M. Nenadovich 
599— P. Spence. L. Witten, W. H. Gooderham, 

E. H. Newton, R W. Manning. A E. Allen. 

C. Bonham. C. H. Seifert, J. A. C. Keppel. 
J. W. Gaul, J. M. Dugdale, F. G. McKown, 
L. W. Maxwell. A E. Barrett, K. B. Thain 
J. T. Cairns, E. S. Victor, A E. Hill. 

T. Cowan, A Inglis, F. Aitken, 

C. E. Rawlings 
600— E. P. Bruce, C. L. Miller, C. Forrest, 

T. H. Conners, J. W. Hardy. J. F. Mein 
601— L. A Schultz. J. R Westgate, W. B. Murray. 

H. M. Myhr. G. C. Kelch. G. A Forbes. 

W. G. Hall, C. H. Symes 
602— K H. Gardner, J. Bart, B. L. Attwood, 

G. Donnelly, J. Hindle. R. E. Passmore, 

B. Hart, W Homer, H. G. Fairclough. 
H. R. Roberts, S. Eddie 

603— J. R McPhail. R. K. Mahon. K C. Sharpe. 

W G. McPhail 
604— G. D. Jackson, G. T. Vinen, P. P. Kitchen. 

J. C. Lennox, D. B. Turnbull, 

C. C. Bannon, W M. Sweetman. 

F. W Cassan, G. B. Walker, G. Leslie 
605— N. P. Yoannou, G. R. Fenwick, 

H. G. Jackson 
606— A S. Morrison, G. C. Douglas 
607— C. W. Walker, M. Kronby. A Kennedy. 



J. Simpson 
608— M. F. Lindsay. H. E. Bouch. R. E. Sutton. 

C. H. Shier. W. E. Weldon 
609— W. M. McKay. C. Hopkinson 
610— K E. Yates, A. R. Lutes. M. W. Gray. 

W. A Williamson 
611— G. W. HilL J. D. Brooks. W. E. Duke. 

R. W. Adams 
612— F. B. Servant J. Stewart 
613— A McHarg. G. H. Pullen. G. A Broadley. 

C. J. J. Hardy, F. S. Jackson. 
W. O. Robertson 

614— R. Haines. W. J. Gillesby. H. W. Rennie. 

D. G. Adam 

615— G. W. Brodie. B. H. McLean. N. F. Teal. 

R. M. Steep 
616— T Goldsmith 
617— G. A Coombes. W. J. S. Marshall. 

T T. Johnston. F. L. H. Stymiest 

F. D. Reeves 
618— H. H. Shaw. W. H. Nasi. F. A. Ross. 

A Christie. H. B. Lennox. C. Hutchinson. 

F. L. Cheetham. J. S. Smith. E. H. Dawson. 
A W Clarke 

619— G Brooks. P. Windsor. H. Sare 
620 — O. S. Johnson. E. M. Sparling 
621— E. C. Jones. E. C. Burke 
622— V. M. Newman. P. N. S. Crawford 
623— J. R. McDougall. J. Shedden. Jr.. 

A D. McKinnon. D. M. Bowers. 

W. Sparrow. A C. Shedden. M. A Kearns 
624— R. K. Smith 
625— T J. Mason. W. C. Osborne. 

C. C. Ferguson 

626— J. McGarry. A. C. Barrett F. C. Ackert, 

B. H. Misner. G. M. Diggon 
628-C. Wollis 
629— J. Brynes. V. Graham 

630— H. Brown. M. C. Patterson. W. B. Farquhar 
631— N. Rogoza. C. Helliar 
632— A Heron. N. Shelkey. V. R. Bradley. 

W. Edwards 
633— D. Sherwin 
634— H. C. Graham. J. A. Blay 
635— H. M. Tyrrell J. S. Hall. P. Ryan 
636— J. A Duncan. J. S. Hill. J. Hawreluk. 

H. G Russell. C. M. Beatty 
637— C. R. Beven, G. T Smith. A. McDonald. 

J. Marshall, A Gemmell. A Taylor. 

B. J. McKenzie, K A Noble. J. A Watson. 

D. J. Holliday. W B. Turner, A D. Grant 
638- B. White 

639— W Geekie, W Forstner. F. L. Nagy. 

C. J. Cousins 

640— W J. Ahiers. F. A B. Rands. F. BarTett 
641— E. Noakes, R. Egypt A Needham, 

T. Richardson. W. Brand. D. L. Peterson. 

G. A Sears, R. S. Forbes. A E. Wills 
642— S. L. Eyre, J. M. Dennison, J. Donoghue, 

H. W Dawe, A E. Clark, A McKee. 

A J. Hodgins 
643— E. W Hunt R. Reynolds, 

G. A R. Wrigglesworth, R. Kerr 
644— J. C. Sagar, W Huff. R. I. Nelson, 

F P. BeardsalL N. R. McKay. B. M. King. 

M. F Freeman. W. H. James 
645— G. H. Hogle 
646— W J. Rate, D. H. Rankine 
647— R. R. Quin, C. K. Young 
648— C. C. Beadle. F N. Rupert H. Farb. 

W. Thompson. J. R. Eady. C. A Black. 

E. C. Hornbrook, H. J. Nichols, 

R. G Lightheart 
649— H. W. Bfakely. F R. Ayers. W A. Dixon. 

H. J. King. J. S. Forder. B. D. Priestley. 

J. Callison. Jr. . A. F. Fraser. G R. Burr. 

A S. Callison. R. W. Robertson 
651— S. C. Williams. J. S. Dawes. A McCord. 

D. E. Goodwin. T. A. Bradley. H. Morrison 
652— R. H. Good. H. Billington. G. F Cook. 

R. Alcox 
653 — G. R. Threapleton. N. Crozier. N. Brickell 
654— M. V. McQueen. D. A. McClelland. 

B. Quarrington. E. V. Boles 

655— G. W. Long. M. H. Currer. J. R. A. Bright 

L. Blakeley. K. E. Hopkins. W K. Meyer 
656— A G Russell. G. R. horde. A A. MacPhail. 

F C. Christie. H. G. Sutherland 
657— S. R. Fredeen. W E. McKinney. 

R. E. Clark. W M. Ireton 
658— L. L. W. Ashcroft R. Beatty. 

H. Schmiedechen. J. H. MacDonald. 

W. C. Muirhead. W. Herron 
659— F N. Beamish 
660— R. M. Gardiner 
661 — J. M. Robertson. C. Andrews 
662— H. V. Hart P. Coupal. N. Evans. 

R. H. Hofland, J. Teniuk 
663— H. R. Leavitt H. G. Strath. 

G. E. S. Oswald, J. A. Hobart 
664— W. E. Elliott G. F Hayhurst M. Betty 
666— A E. Pinder. L. Burfoot 
668— E. I. Swanbergson. H. W. Wells, 

J. W. Baxter 
669— E. R. Alguire. D. W. Ostler 
670 — B. Malcovich, F. Bowyer. C. V. Horner. 

C. Carter. R. Taker 

671— A G. Adams. S. Fitzhenry. S. White 
672— G. A Whitall. A E. Lebel 
673— D. B. Ireland. W. E. Webster. 

F P. Beardsall. G. Dangerfield. 

H. M. Hyland. W G Calbeck 
674— J. M. Burgess. B. E. Layfield. W. K. Assad 
675— P. E. Moore. R. A. Ford. G. J. G. Gimblett 

C. H. Simmonds 

676 — H. G. Jackson. K I. Cooper. A. C. Cooper 

677— W. E. Johnston 

679—1. G. Harrington 

681— G. McKnight J. A. Hillier 

682— G. T. Abbott W. Allen. H. J. Rankin 

683— R. McMillan 

684— R. G. Coleman. J. W. Stiles. D. B. Hunter. 

D. E. Goodwin. I. Siskind, C. M. Kennedy 
686— W Cowart E. G. Sinclair. J. Muff 

688— R. L. Demaray. W R. L. Geddes 

689— R. W OTMeilly 

690— T R. Williams. M. A Stevens. Jr. 

691— J. P. Albert 

692— A C. Coleman 

695— W. G. Bunker 

697— R. Whipple. D. Wier. E. Shrum. 

G. Dobnndt 
698— H. N. McEvoy. A Rogers. J. F Gragg. 

G. E. Kyer. H. Sjonneson 
699— L. L. W Ashcroft 
701 — H. J. Alexander, H. R. Armstrong. 

K. M. Ross 
702— D. W. Higgins. J. R. N. Steele 
703 — L. Borovoy, A Mend, J. Gilliam. 

S. Wagman 



704— J. E. Forrester. S. Sellar 

706— L. Deamond. P. J. Bird 

708— M. E. Harness 

709 — W. G. F. Snelgrove. R. M. Gardiner 

710— C. T. Gibson. K. G. Dodd. 

H. E. Thornicroft 
711— R. D. Robertson 
712— W. J. King. W. J. Chamberlain. R. Ion 
714— D. Weir, W. Liddell 
715— K. G. Williamson. G. F. Can. 

E. K. Hardacre 
716— D. B. Hunter. J. H. Parr. R. L. Tudhope 
718— R. R. Davis 

719— R. Steadman 

721— T Taylor. W. C. Sloan 

722— O. Whitfield. R. McBain. G. A. Forbes 

725— T E. Blinco. R. J. Mollet 

726—1. Kiss. G. Elek. L. Vag 

727— C. T. Gibson. J. Bloor 

730 — J. Shipp. A. Maizels. D. Coupar. 

E. M. Jaques. G. A. Forbes. F. N. Rupert. 

T J. Thorn. T. R. Williams. H. S. Rodgers 
731— T Foss 
734— R. J. Warnock 

735— D. B. Hunter. G. Kirkpatrick. F. Minniss 
737— W. R. Allen 


3— R. B. Herron. J. C. Nurse 

5— R. Rigby. A. Maneely 

7— J. F. Porter. D. L. Kilgallen. T Price. 

W J. MacDonald. M. J. Wallace 
9— R. H. Brewster 
11— A F. Hill. M. L. Perry 
15— G. Smith. J. W. Easby. M. Jones 
17— W. R. Brick. R. S. Baxter. R. A. Purdy 
18— L. Meckbach. C. F. Storms 
20— J. R. Scott. A. R. Dawson 
21a— D. F. McPhee 

22— B. Boyd J. A. Scott. M. Laskis. A. Legas 
28— H. S. Hartley 
31— A. May 
32 — C. Cournoyer 
33— J. D. Hills 
35— W. H. Coles 

38— W. S. Trumbley. W. H. Fallon 
40 — W. S. Forrest A. Cameron. I. Hardier. 

J. E. R. Haines. L. A Smith. 

R. M. Howchin, A. McGuigan. R. Havlin. 

C. G. Waiton. M. J. Warne. M. W. Sinclair. 

A McCoy 
42— A Lyall 
43— L. G. Salter, T. Craven. W. Hersee, 

J. A. Masson 
44 — H. C. Tompkins, J. A. MacArthur 
46— F. T. Danyk, M. King 
48— R. F. Twiddy. D. G. Cameron 
52 — T C. Gillingham 
54 — K Cambden 

56— J. R. Redmond, D. Shute. S. S. F. Hayman 
58— W. H. Cairney. T F. Blyth. D. G. Green. 

E. Potechin. B. Shawnessey 
61— R. D. Shepherd, D. Graham. 

W A. Guthrie, C. Green 
62— W H. Johnson. B. R. Rae 
63— A. R. Fee 

65— R. M. Griffiths. A Meechin 
72— K Smith. W. Currie. R. Shilliday 
75— D. S. Buchanan. M. G. Harris 
77— A E. Starr 

79— C. D. Webb. P. J. Travis, W. D. Brown 
84— C. R. Burgess. D. C. Chilton. B. R. Irwin. 

W. D. F. Hartman 
87— D. Berry. W. R. Boyle. M. T. Hayes, 

G. Potts 
88— A. Morell 
90 — N. B. Sanderson 
92— S. Vigo, J. J. P. A. Lamarche 
94— R. Roberts 

97 — L. J. Quesenberry. L. L. Thornton, 

J. Murphy. S. Sealtiel 
99— F. J. Hewson. G. P. Caldwell. 

C. R Watson. R. Burns. W. Warden. 
A. F. Hamer. J. A. Dobrowlski 

101— A S. W. Boot 

105— J. A. Miller. I. Lawrie 

106— J. V. Sumsion. J. R. Davis. B. A McMaster 

107— T G. Smith 

108— W C. Maxwell, D. M. Hyatt 

109— D. F. Babcock. R. D. VanLuven. 

W. D. Abrams. G. E. Leeder 
1 14— D. J. Blackburn. G. T Wood. 

K. W A. Goodwin 
115— J. D. H. Smith. J. H. F. Lamothe 
1 16 — R. Johnston 
119— W. Robertson 
121— K A Hunt. C. A Marsh. D. A. Hines. 

M. Levitt. J. M. Sullivan 
125— W G. Godwin. F. W Johnson. 

S. O. V. Olsson. S. J. Wilson 
126— F. W. Kybert C. J. Farmer. J. A. Cullen. 

D. I. Linn 
128— L L. Durling 

129— D. T Moth. D. R. Anderson. 

H. R. Miethner 
131 — A. G. Harshman 
133— E. T. Parks. A W. Read. T. E. Butler. 

J. A. Robichaud. B. M. Sadler 
135— P. J. Brown 
136— A. F. Barber 
137— W. A Needlands 

139— W. Tunney, R. J. Oliver. W. J. McKinnon 
144— S. Kant. I. Williams 
145— K Thome. G. Hobbs 
148— S. E. Moore. M. O. Ghazzawi. 

W. J. Hendry. G. Helal. A. Chidiac 
151— J. O. Simpson. Jr.. L. J. Williams 
154 — R. A. Cockram 
165— R. G. Pollington 
166— W. J. Bidnalf, T. S. Gibbs. B. I. Wilson. 

R. L. Urquhart 
171— K C.Ford 
177— R. W. Hines 
180— J. P. Vorvis. L. C. Hishett, A. C. Knox 

jg4 j /^ Ackett 

194— K R. Campbell. R. J. Metcalfe 
201 — J. D. Ferguson 
205— C. R. Marsh. P. G. Griffith 
209a— G. Tedford, M. Look. H. Taylor. 

S. Stratakos. P. Summers 



217— W. O. Cunningham. J. M. Hagerman. Jr. 
220— E. H. Bailey. J. E. Alsop. J. J. R Nicholls. 

J. R. Hockley 
222— M. G. Chard 

229— R Rambridge. W. C. Chase. P. R. Cowell 
230— A R. Carney, H. J. Morrison. R. H. Fitz. 

D. G. S. Piche. R. A. Klemenlti. R. B. Orr. 

D. E. Arnold 
234— J. A Hardy. J. E. Jolley, F. J. McKean 
236— J. F. Elson 

237— D. R. Kendrick. W. W. Dennis 
242 — L. Jackson 

243— K. L. Robb. E. A. Hines. R. J. Irwin 
247 — N. Deacon 
256—1. R. McLeod 
258— D. M. Meldrum. F. W. Tonkin 
260— N. Bullock. P. S. Walko 
261— N. Geall 

262— R M. Smith. R. C. Kirkupp 
264— J. M. Steel 
267— K. King. G. Brooks. P. Crawford. J. Mason. 

D. Jacklin. T. Fleig. B. Burgess, 

J. Washkurack 
269— W. R. Hill 
270— G. H. Goulding 
274— R. D. Guerin 
277— D. E. Galway. A I. Woolcock. 

R. M. K Harle. S. E. Capell. A J. Mills. 

R. L. Burnett 
283— R. W. Carleton 
285— E. A C. Munroe 
286— R. S. Khurana. H. C. Fisler 
290— F. S. Cziraky 
291— D. G. Rae 
292— D. A F. Griffith 
300— C. E. Crossett 
302— R D. Ashby. W. Preston 
305— E. Douglas. M. Lakis. J. Travis. 

D. L. Switzer 
306 — R. Graham 

307— A Brock. D. Britton, M. Forbes. 

K H. Mesber 
314— H. E. Latsch. W. V. Braby 
315— W. V. Braby 
316 — T. Alexopoules 
323— J. B. Robinson 
324— F. A Shrives. J. H. Secord. G. Tasker, 

L. D. Britten. G. M. Glover, T. E. Ireson. 

R. C. Greene. J. D. Staley. L. A. Simpson. 

W. D. Harrison 
326— J. W. Colgan. N. J. Crichton. 

E. J. McC ready 
327-W. Graham 

330— E. W. Martin. R. E. Berry 

332— W. Byers, H. Hallam 

333— L. Blackburn, H. Smith 

343— W. R. Drury. M. Burgess. R. G. Shepherd 

344— T E. Monk. W. Davakos. S. J. Broadhurst. 

L. J. Pisarski 
345— S. E. Jacob, D. R Springham 
346— N. P. Allen, S. W. Gilchrist 
356— P. H. Gerrard 

357— M. Stewart J. Cooke. O. D. DeCarlo 
359— J. Ridley 
361— J. L. Findlater 

367— K W. Field, J. Robertson, D. S. Pettigrew 
368 — D. E. Merriman 
371— M. R. Murray 
373— A C. Spowart 
376-H. N. Gleadow 

377— W. J. H. Clark 

380— B. Mould. S. O. Alexander. J. K. Topping. 

G. A. Poyntz. A. O. Zakharia. 

W. J. Flannigan. P. J. Cunningham 
382— G. G. Auld. G. J. Burgess. M. C. Clark. 

G. R. Court. W. T. Cowburn. D. A Davis. 

W. D. Forbes. G. S. MacKinnon. 

L. W. Parkinson. C. J. Sambells. 

N. S. Sprowson. W. R. Thomas 
390— V. J. Logan 
392— T. F. Collinson. M. Miller 
395— W. E. Laws. E. E. Knox. G. Feltnn. 

R. Stephenson 
398— C. L. Daley. J. L. Ford 
400— G. F. Budreo. P. D. Vaughan. 

G. H. Hedger 
402— D. P. Allison. J. B. Chapman. D. Campbell 
404 — C. F. Wannamaker 
409— W. F. VonAlma 

410 — J. Austin. W. J. Simmons. M. J. Cameron 
412— W. R. E. Graham. F. C. Elliott, 

J. F. Boston. J. L. Morin 
414— E. M. Reynard 
415— A Jorgenson. F. C. Hurlbert, G. Mills. 

R. B. McBain. H. Gotziaman 
417— H. G. Hamilton. C. Livingstone. C. C. Yuill 
418— D. M. Gamble. A A Prebble. 

R. C. MacEwen. H. D. Thompson. 

M. Champagne. A. Vanderwaulde. 

P. Evans 
419— J. A Aikin. C. G. Pamell. B. E. Gilkes, 

G. Timperley 
420— M. O. CarT. M. W. Corbett 
424— W. R. Shaw. E. E. McGrath. 

W. R. McLean, D. M. Hepburn. 

R. H. Marquis 
426— F. F. Strain 
427— R. T Lane. R Mallette 
428— J. Beaty..E. Daigle. T. Mitchel. J. Scanlon. 

433— H. A Mantifel. B. H. Pritchard. 

D. A Greene. I. C. Poulter 
434— R. M. Parker, A Nixon 
438— W. D. Liberty. R. R Mabee. M. J. Vincent. 

J. K. McMillan 
442— L. S. Doi. W. H. Dukes 
445— S. G. Borsfia 
450— N. G. Barnes. R. C. Ralston 
453— D. J. Sutherland 
454— J. R. Beatty 
455— C. E. Pinand 
458— G. W. Forrester 
461— G. C. Yeo 
464— P. F. Hughes 
465— E. Potechin 

466 — L. Birch, D. Kennedy, J. Rowntree 
468— D. CarmichaeL W. G. Warren 
474— H. E. Morgan, A R. Dyson, E. G. Owers, 

T. C. Kilmurray 
481— J. M. Oit, R S. Mercer. B. Giblin, 

R. T. Orr. R. Thomas, J. Hurst 
485— P. Bouchard 
487— G. Reboks 
490— A M. Hannah 
491— J. Wilson 
494— J. M. Riddell 
495— R C. Jacobs. R Fredlander. A. Duerkson. 

W Walker, L. E. A Wilson. 

J. R. B. Henderson, C. J. Mitchell 
498— W Wood. D. H. Pearce 



500— H. Batal. F. Kirton 

501— H. Berndt. L. H. Magill, S. C. Kochhar. 

D. B. Benjafield. W. Bigley 
502— D. R. McLean 
508— A. B. Woods. J. K Simmonds. 

F. C. Baumgart, H. G. Baumgart. 

D. W. Newton. W. F Jones. G. R. Cutts. 

509— J. Wardrope. E. K Wildfong, K. O. Hopp 

510— D. R. Milne. C. B. MacMillan 

513— J. Howarth. G. M. Carr. D. L. Duffield. 

G. G. Gristey 

515— A E. McDonald. B. Leonard. 
A M. Johnson. F. G. Clement. 
D. P. Babineau. J. A. McLean. 

F. W. Stanley 

518— H. J. Carpenter, F. J. Atkinson. 

N. E. Dunstan. D. H. Atkinson. D. M. Hall. 

D. J. Ray 
519— J. J. Wallace 

520— G. S. Ney. H. Brown 

523— W. S. Graham. R. A. Fuller 

524— A G. F. Williamson. J. W. McCleary. 

F H. Thompson. D. S. Demmings. J. Kadai 
525 — G. Trosino 
526— V. P. Thomas. D. W. Peeling. H. D. Sutton. 

G. C. Bird. R. McKay 

528— R. Carbone, P. Kiviatkowski. L. Turcotte. 

M. Watkin 
529— G. Brown-Warr. R. Collins. G. W. Hoskins. 

H. Mundt. J. D. Schifler, L. Smith 
531— E. Evans. D. Zabunyan, P. Turschic 
532— R. C. Low, D. Kirk, F J. Carney, 

E. R. Bartley. P. L. M. Babineau. 
N. Moderate, M. O. Higgins 

533— J. R. White 

537— J. A Brennan 

538— F. K. Latour. L. E. Ellis. R. A SkeafT 

540— H. K. Weir 

541— J. D. Allison. R. G. Lusty, T. F. Crane. 

K Myers. T. R. Crane 
542— J. Foster, E. J. Huber, S. Clinton. 

R. M. Smith. G. R. Beckwith. 

M. L. Perkins. W. Strachan, H. Litvin. 

D. E. Kingate 
543— A. S. Humphries. N. C. Hunt, R. Schell, 

G. E. Anderson. G. R. Dunn, 

R. G. Hallam, D. Gray 
544— G. Watson. R. Kemp, S. H. Reynar 
545— J. M. Kerr. F. Dickens, R. D. Smith 
546— R. W Cox, B. W. Newman, H. D. Watson. 

R. J. Sipple, F. D. Archer 
547— G. Carter, J. V. Smy 
548— G. D. McLean 
549— R. Haylock, L. D. Larson. R. P. Davies, 

R. Clark, T. Sinclair. L. Q. Dunevein 
551— M. Boodram, J. H. C. Kerr, Jr., A. J. Clark. 

A. H. Wilson, J. Tchaghlassian, 

M. McCarthy. J. M. Llshman, J. S. Stevens 
552— J. T. Davies. J. Starving, R. McKnight, 
W J. Sheffield. C. J. Brand. H. A. Warton, 

B. W Muir, J. H. Hutson, A. R. Croucher. 
W Stewart 

553— R. F. Chamberlain 
554— D. P. A. Boyle, F. B. Yardley 
557— R. F. Clement, F. Dingwall 
558— L. Hershom, C. G. Saunders, 

W T. Wallace, R. L. Coulter 
560— B. A. Walker 
561— C. Anderson, J. L. McConnell, 

J. R. Charette. J. R. McSherry 
562— H. R. A. Greenland 
564— P. G. Van Vliet, W. J. Tudge. 

D. W. Horton. F J. Tremmaglia 
566— D. G. Vaughan. R. H. Dixon. W. Scott Jr.. 

D. C. Laird. J. R. Winson. A G. Kovarik. 

W. Fulton 
567— K E. Orser 

570— A D. Welsh. P. R. Falkner. L. Reeves 
572— J. B. Miller. R. K. Shibley 
573— P. Proudfoot 
576— B. W. Bridgeman. G. H. Dunbar. 

D. R. Durno, R. B. Murray. G. W. Martin. 

H. M. Stearns 
579— E. M. Klein. D. H. Albury. Z. Ojurickovic. 

S. A. Syratton. P. J. Kavanaugh 
582— J. Cowdrey. A. N. Woodley 
583— B. D. Edmondson. W. K Dunn 
586— B. Webb. W. S. Amis 
587— E. Kolody. K. M. Lewis 
588— D. J. Fox 
589— G. M. Hewitt. M. IvanofT. P. R. Douglas. 

D. A. Ezerzer, A. Foundos. M. J. Wicks 
590 — J. S. Crowson. E. G. Strange. 

D. R. Hamilton 
591— A W. Roberts. R. Murray. C. W. Murray. 

K O. Hopkinson. S. M. Rankin. 

D. N. McKissock. E. Barber. 

N. E. Williams 
592— P. A Mason. H. R. Hodder. L. Hodder. 

J. M. MacPherson 
593— D. Anderson, M. Geekie, G. P. Muirhead 
595— C. W. Sturgeon, D. M. Lindsay. Jr. 
597— J. E. White, J. Stankewich 
599_F. N. E. Dyer. N. G. Carroll. W. G. Beech. 

C. J. Green. F G. Blaus. S. Lakdawala 
601— L. R. Piggott 

602— L. R. Hoffman, A. Wilson, P. Jack, 

K. W Elliott 
605— S. Melchiondo 
607— R. Middleton. K G. Davies. D. H. Parkes. 

S. Salhia 
610— G. W. Wood. W. Spalleck. F. Jursic 
611— R. A. Stanley. E. Dayholds. J. H. Bruce. Jr., 

R. D. Smith 
612— R. R. Sinco 
614— R. K Taylor. W. E. Kellett 
617— G. A. Black, A A Brand. D. O. Boyce. 

R. E. Carson, B. A D. Cornish. J. C. Eaton. 

F. D. Manser. W. I. Mundle, 

G. R. Paterson, B. Walsh, R. G. Leong, 

D. A. Parry 

619— B. Wilkinson. W. Redpath 
623— L. D. Rodgers. S. Dickinson 
628— L. C. Lantz 
629— S. T. Arris. J. F Bibby. H. Henney. 

K. F. McLeod. T. Montgomery 
630— R. J. L. Anderson. C. H. Boedecker. 

O. Noble. M. Grant 
632— J. G. Blackwood, J. McKenna. J. Busby, 

G. Jensen, R. Hodgson, J. Carvana 
636— G. M. Grelowski 
637— C. Campbell, C. F Powley. J. A Shields. 

639— P. D. Conick, D. C. Earle, R. D. Finlayson. 

W. R. Ratcliffe. A. L. Robertson 
640— L. Sones. D. J. Csatari 
641— Z. Toek, F Matos 

643— F. G. Canning, W. R. Brick. M. Bazarian 
645— S. J. McNay 



649— A P. Purdy. C. F. Hayes. T. G. Bulmer. 
W. E. Keenan. G. P. Lloyd D. R. Laffin. 
H. H. J. Vick. P. L. Balfour. B. T. Jessup. 

F. L. Hunt R. J. Lockhart 
650-W. D. R. Halpenny 

651— G. Bell. N. Harrington. K Lee. 

R. H. Russell. R. Sandorfi. R. W. White 
652— G. T. McQuigg. R. W. Smith. P. G. Preston. 

R. Djordjeric 
654— W. R. Spoar. J. K. Venn 
657— R. G. Allen 
659— H. R. Spenceley 

661— L. K. Shrum. L. W. Darbyson. T. Mclnnes 
662— H. W. Hawkes. C. G. Englemark. 

E. S. Brown. W. J. Cringle. G. P. Gee. 

J. T. Whitton. W. J. McKie. D. A. Ferguson. 

I. F J. Files 
663— A E. Burns. D. Ferguson 
665— J. N. Turcotte. S. V. Baruchel 
666— G. D. Peacock 
667— A Franconeri. C. W. Armstrong 
668— J. B. Leighton. J. C. Owen. W. Adams. 

G. R. Leighton. L. R. Logan 
669— W. F Snelgrove. H. G Tail 

670— F J. Savage. P. E. Hale. K. J. Devine. 

T. F. Wells. W. C. Hurren. H. N. Swais. 

E. L. Wildgoose 
673— D. A. Wolker. A. M. Sim. D. J. Hamel. 

D. K Devine. A J. Spink. J. E. Collins 
674— D. S. Smith. L Beswick. J. Olsen. F Foote 
675— T. H. Nicholls 

676 — J. T. Osborne. W. Durovic. C. Jones 
677— R. J. Harris. P. J. Powell. V. Koumayan. 

N. I. Hunjee 
678— P. M. Pitcher. A. M. Mackenzie 

681— D. H. Betts. D. MacKinnon 

683— J. C. Smith. R. D. James. J. C. Burlie. 

A. C. Cross. R. A. Purdy. A. Knight. 

A Sultan 
685— D. P. Viney 
686— C. W. Prowse. T. A. Nicks 
688— J. P. Vorvis. H. R. Scott 
689— T. A. Campbell. J. W. Bosch. C. Robertson. 

W. L. Shearer. W. F House. A. B. Loane 
691— D. W. Able. J. H. Starkey 
693— A. Dabbousi. M. L. Cox. R. W. Godson. 

J. W. Jenkins. Y. Masri. J. E. Mills 
696— F. Henning 
698— D. L. Vance 
700— J. J. J. Tasker 
703— M. Hrabowsky. Z. Scheer 
707— N. W. Shorey. D. Frampton. T. Miller 
710— G. G Belleghem. M. Garvey. 

H. W. Howell. B. Frost. J. M. Lewis 
71 1— R. A. McRae. R. V Gregor. M R. Harris 
712—1. A McAllister. L. F Kamicka. 

C. Papadakis. J. R. Maxwell 
714— E. A Fletcher 
719— R. C. Warren. J. H. Robinson 
720— D. Merry 
721— K G. W. Noland 
722— P. W. Kelly. R. A Young 
723— L. A Rendell. S. M. Harvey. H. Lumb 
724— G. L. Cantell 
725— W. A Copley 
726 — T. Kovacs 
729— G. C. Rosskopf. A. J. Clark. W. J. Harkins. 

K R Leach. R. N. Poots 
734— D. A. Shearer. J. J. Cabrey 
735— E. B. G. Ford 


3— N. A Gurnsey 

18 — J. A Henderson 

23— W Schenk 

32— P. T. Prosser 

35— H. R. Kerr 

38— L. B. Miller. W. S. Trumley. R. W. Wright. 
D. R Stephens 

40 — A McCoy. A. McGuigan. I. Hardier 

43— W. Hersee 

46 — G E. Martin 

58— A Wahab 

72— R Callander 

77— H. W. Avery 

79— N. Sheffield 

82 — C. Spicer 

84— D. R. Laking 

91— L. W. Day 

97— L. L. Thornton 
105—1. A Gray. J. Robertson 
115— J. D. H.Smith 
120— S. H. Timewell 

139— W. J. Henry. E. R. DeHart. W. Tunney 
142— W. A Buckingham 
166— R A. Wilson. B. F. Wilson. W. J. Bidnall 
172— M. A. Beauchamp 
180— A C. Knox 
192— E. M. Barlow 

209a— R. Stewart. T Haughton 

216— F A. W. Wiggins 

218— R. Sage 

219— D. V Patterson 

221— S. B. Jorgensen. K Bessey 

232— W. P. Lyons. R. Webster 

253— D. H. Cumming 

254— D. G. Waters 

256— A B. Heagle 

270— G. H. Goulding. D. H. Lander 

292— E. N. Sheffield 

302— K Staddon 

329— R Vickers 

332— W. Henderson. H. Hallam 

341— B. Wylde 

346— W. Ortiz 

347— R. K Kronlachner 

360— H. Hines 

369— R. R. Gosine 

372— R. E. Gardiner 

382— G. J. Burgess 

395— R. A. Wattes 

408— P. J. DeGuerre 

409— J. T. Lennox 

418— J. W. MacDairmid 

419— W L. Burden 

420— D. E. Church 



421— L. W. Whaley 

428— J. Scanlon 

432—1. L. Mitchell 

435— H. J. Curtis 

437— R. D. Malvern 

438— D. G. Rowsell 

442— B. M. Robinson 

443— E. F. Hofer 

445— H. P. Kaufmann 

458— W. L. Barker 

462— J. H. Howe 

468— J. A. Fleeton 

473— F. Hagen 

474— J. C. Baxter 

480— L. T. Eady 

481— D. Wilton. J. M. Orr 

482— L. R. Hagan 

484— W. D. Reid. M. S. E. Humphrey 

485— L. D. R. Humphreys 

496— R. F Steinmar 

508— R. R. McBride. A. G. Dargie 

515— F.G.Clement 

521 — R. M. Cunningham 

523— R. C. Boswell 

524— T. P. Parkinson 

526 — F. V. Moore. M. J. Summers 

528— R. Carbone 

529— R. K Dawson 

533-E. E. Ney 

534— T E. Woollings 

538— D. Evans 

541— W. E. Dauncey 

545— J. L. Barber 

546— R. M. Erskine. R. L. Beroan 

551— W. D. Hoover 

555— A. Keith 

564— M. Rock 

565— J. Blain. R. Alcox. E. L. LeBarron. 

J. L. Barber 
566— V. Isted. W. Fulton 
572— G. W. Townsend 

573-VV. Dunn 

582— E. Eggleton. T H. Gray 

585— P. R. Kennedy 

587— A. J. Salloum 

591— J. Cohen 

593— W. L. Hyslop 

595— D. E. Gratton 

599— J. F. Robins 

600— D. W. Poland. R. E. Ward 

602— L. K. Chapman. L. R. Hoffman 

604 — E. A. Lamprecht 

606— H. F. Smith 

607— V. L. Villalobos 

608— W. J. March 

614— A. V. Wilcox 

617— G. R. Paterson. D. O. Boyce. J. C. Eaton 

622— S. A. Young 

628— C. A. Hendrick 

632— R. Chartier. R. Hodgson 

637-L. J. Falkner 

641— F. E. Chester 

645— M. E. Burch 

652— R. A. Booth 

657— W A. Sylvester 

658— R. A. Dixon 

661— W H. Mitchell. A. R. Learn 

671 -J. Reid 

674— C. Slaughter. E. A. Loftus 

682— T. McSpadden 

689— S. Patch. L. M. Laswick 

693— J. E. Mills 

700- J. J. J. Tasker 

704— S. Sellar 

706— B. W. McGregor 

707— T Miller 

711— WL. Loft 

712— R Bennett 

713— H. Malmholt 

720— A. Wilson 

721— W F. Judge 

723 — G. C. Lovie 



The Grand Master 

MW. Bro. William R. Pellow London 

The Deputy Grand Master 

R.W. Bro. David C. Bradley Toronto 

The District Deputy Grand Masters 

Algoma John H. McMullin Thunder Bay 

Algoma East M. Wayne Guest Chapleau 

Brant William E.Croome Brantford 

Bruce Murray E. Robins Miller Lake 

Chatham George E.Taylor Rodney 

Eastern Clifford W Rees Ingleside 

Frontenac William R. Ovens Kingston 

Georgian William T. Anderson Barrie 

Grey Ralph G.Gillespie Orangeville 

Hamilton A R. John Bennett Burlington 

Hamilton B William J. Hawkins Burlington 

Hamilton C Frank H.Adams Dundas 

London East J.Neil McGowan London 

London West K Mackenzie Tilden London 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Robert D. Carr Bracebridge 

Niagara A Robert W. McGilvray Thorold 

Niagara B Melvin A. Pretty Niagara Falls 

Nipissing East G. David Robson Haileybury 

North Huron Norm D.Wilson Fordwich 

Ontario Leonard W. H. Waltham Brooklin 

Ottawa 1 Grant B. Bowman Kenmore 

Ottawa 2 Charles E. Clark Nepean 

Peterborough Ronald M.Watson Peterborough 

Prince Edward Douglas L. Geen Belleville 

St. Lawrence Harold E. Shannon Lyn 

St. Thomas George R Gale Port Stanley 

Sarnia Hugh MacDougall Sarnia 

South Huron H. Kenneth Moor Lucan 

Sudbury-Manitoulin William S. Napier Sudbury 

Temiskaming Paul B.Ashley Smooth Rock Falls 

Toronto 1 Lindel W Brown Mississauga 

Toronto 2 Wilbur Ayre Islington 

Toronto 3 Robert M. Young Scarborough 

Toronto 4 Clayton E. Bradshaw Scarborough 

Toronto 5 C.Sydney Wood Etobicoke 

Toronto 6 John M. Robinson Rexdale 

Toronto 7 Ian A Brown Caledon East 

Victoria Gary S.Morgan Beaverton 

Waterloo Arthur G. Wolfe Kitchener 

Wellington Gerry DeKruyf. Puslinch 

Western William S. Hagarty Rainy River 

Wilson Robert M.Oliphant Woodstock 

Windsor James N.Hayes Windsor 

The Grand Senior Warden 

R.W. Bro. James R. Gilpin Perth 

The Grand Junior Warden 

RW. Bro. Frank G. Dunn Mississauga 

The Grand Chaplain 

RW. Bro. R_ Cerwyn Davies Agincourt 


The Grand Treasurer 

M.W. Bro. James N. Allan Dunnville 

The Grand Secretary 

M.W. Bro. Robert E. Da vies Hamilton 

The Grand Registrar 
R.W. Bro. JackS. Hudson Cambridge 

Custodian of the Work 

M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards Guelph 

Appointed Officers 

Grand Senior Deacon VW. Bro. T. Ray Powell London 

Grand Junior Deacon VW. Bro. Robert T. Rigby Brampton 

Grand Supt. of Works VW. Bro. Harry A Ryan London 

Grand Dir. of Ceremonies VW Bro. Philip R. Brown London 

Asst. Grand Secretary VW. Bro. G. Wayne Nelson Englehart 

Asst. Grand Dir. of Cers VW. Bro. Donald I. Steele Ottawa 

Asst. Grand Chaplain VW. Bro. John T Hesketh Grimsby 

Grand Sword Bearer VW Bro. Lloyd R. Bittle Bolton 

Grand Organist VW Bro. John H. McMillan Chesterville 

Asst Grand Organist VW. Bro. Frederick N. Thuell Brussels 

Grand Pursuivant VW. Bro. Henry T Gale London 

Very Worshipful Grand Stewards 

N. Allin Orono A Lloyd Vittoria 

J. M. Atkinson St. Catharines E. A Luke Paris 

D. H. Bell Midland J. Lyness Hamilton 

L. Betzner Grimsby K.C. McLellan Toronto 

J. E. Brittain Burlington J. W. Moonlight Scarborough 

J.S.Brown Washago A McDowell. Scarborough 

W R. Brown Ottawa C. L. McFadden Burlington 

R. S. Bye Chatham J. M. Mcllquham Lanark 

H. F. Clark North Bay N. E. McLure Norwood 

J. L. Cummins Willowdale N. McPhail Milton 

R. G. Donaldson Lively R. A. Nettleton Mississauga 

N. G. J. Dufresne Kenora W R. OTSIeil Oldcastle 

W.A. English Shannonville G. Palmer Etobicoke 

G. T. Ferguson Weston F. L. Parrish Islington 

W T Ferris Maxwell R. Pickering, Sr. Chatham 

B. W Foley Lansdowne H. R. Piatt Kinmount 

D. B. Gibson Pickering R. Riis Brockville 

R. E. Gibson Willowdale D. D. Robb Wyoming 

J. Gow London G. R. T. Rolling Mount Albert 

H. Hackland London W. K. Rowntree Toronto 

J. A. Ham Ottawa C. G. Sararas Westbrook 

W F Haney Sunderland C. W Shillington Cambridge 

J: E. Hornibrook Sundridge D. Simpson Oil Springs 

G. Hotham Wiarton L. Slute Oshawa 

W D. Hughes Ottawa G. I. Smith Sault Ste. Marie 

W M. Jack Drayton D. R. Specht Waterloo 

C. A. Janes Hanover J. E. Stephens Markham 

J. Jenkins London W C. Stewart Windsor 

H. Keech Weston M. A. Stoodley Woodstock 

R. C. Keeler London H. D. Thomson Madoc 

F E. Kempster Nepean J. A Walsh Ailsa Craig 

J. J. Klukach Stoney Creek B. S. Walters Hamilton 

A V. Levack St. Thomas V. Warmington Allenford 

E. J. Layman Thunder Bay D. A. Warrington Ancaster 

N. C. Liddle Kincardine R. S. Whitmarsh Richmond Hill 

Grand Standard Bearer VJW. Bro. S. A. S. Nielsen London 

Grand Standard Bearer VW. Bro. H. R. Ranee Minesing 

Grand Tyler VW. Bro. J. Elliott, Jr. Niagara Falls 

Grand Historian RW. Bro. D. J. Broomhead Chapleau 




R.W. Bro. David C. Bradley. 81 Hillsdale Ave. W. Toronto M5P 1G2 


R.W. Bro. John W. Millar. 1 1 1 Chaplin Crescent Toronto MSP 1 A6 

By Virtue of Office 

M.W. Bro. William R. Pellow. G.M.. 240 Wharncliffe Rd. N.. Suite 300 London N6H 4P2 

W. L. Wright P.G.M.. P.O. Box 637 Sault Ste. Marie P6A 5N2 

J. A. Irvine, P.G.M..421 Maple Ave.. Apt. 1006 Burlington L7S 1L9 

J. N. Allan. P.G.M.. 41 1 Maple St Dunnville N1A 2G7 

B. B. Foster. P.G.M.. Box 697 Ridgetown NOP 2C0 

W. K Bailey, P.G.M.. 177 Lawrence Ave. E Toronto M4N 1S9 

E. W NancekivelL P.G.M.. 43 Knyvet Ave Hamilton L9A 3J6 

R. E. Davies. P.G.M.. Box 370 Mount Forest NOG 2L0 

N. R. Richards. P.G.M.. 59 Green St Guelph N 1 H 2H4 

H. O Polk, P.G.M.. 892 Aaron Ave Ottawa K2A 3P3 

R. E. Groshaw. P.G.M.. 31 Princess Margaret Blvd Islington M9A 1Z5 

A L.Copeland, P.G.M.. 100-18 West BeaverCreek Rd Richmond Hill L4B 1H4 

T. J. Arthur. P.G.M.. (Hon.). 36 Elliotwood Court Willowdale M2L 2P9 

RW. Bro. James R Gilpin. G.S.W.. Box 85 Perth K7H 3E2 

Frank G. Dunn, GJW, 2134 Greenhurst Ave Mississauga L4X 1J6 

R. Cerwyn Davies, Gr. Chap., 2330 Bridletowne Circle, Suite 1503 Agincourt M 1 W 3P6 

M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan, Gr. Treas.. 41 1 Maple St Dunnville Nl A 2G7 

" " R. E. Davies. Gr. Secy.. Box 217. 363 King St. W. Hamilton L8N 3C9 

Telephone: 528-8644 

RW. Bro. Jack S. Hudson. Gr. Reg.. 21 Kenmore Ave Cambridge N1S 3H4 

VW. Bro. Philip R. Brown. Gr. Dir. of Cers, 313 Brock St. London N6K 2M3 

The District Deputy Grand Masters 

AJgoma John H. McMullin. 219 Marlborough Rd Thunder Bay P7B4G7 

Algoma East M. Wayne Guest, 78 Connaught St.. Box 1 1 14 Chapleau POM 1K0 

Brant William E. Croome. 198 Dufferin Ave BrantfordN3T4R6 

Bruce Murray E. Robins. General Delivery Miller Lake N0H 1Z0 

Chatham George E. Taylor, 1 58 Fumival Rd Rodney N0L 2C0 

Eastern Clifford W. Rees. P.O. Box 352 Ingleside K0C 1M0 

Frontenac William R. Ovens, 314 Lakeview Ave Kingston K7M 3V6 

Georgian William T. Anderson, 13 Peacock Lane Barrie L4N 3R6 

Grey Ralph G. Gillespie, 52 First Ave Orangeville L9W 1 Jl 

Hamilton A R. John Bennett, 2422 New St., Apt. 13 Burlington L7R 1J6 

Hamilton B William J. Hawkins, 478 Pinedale Ave Burlington L7L 3W1 

Hamilton C Frank H. Adams, 2 Wesite Ave Dundas L9H 5M2 

London East J. Neil McGowan, 295 Burlington Cres London N5Z 3G6 

London West K. Mackenzie Tilden. 303 Riverside Dr London N6H 1G2 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Robert D. Carr, R.R. 1 Bracebridge P0B 1C0 

Niagara A Robert W McGilvray. 3 Parkdale Dr Thorold L2V 2N5 

Niagara B Melvin A Pretty. 7151 Reixinger Rd Niagara Falls L2E 6S6 

Nipissing East G. David Robson. 105 Niven St., Box 424 Haileybury POJ 1K0 

North Huron Norm D. Wilson, Box 24 Fordwich NOG 1 V0 

Ontario Leonard W. H. Waltham. 3445 Audley Rd, R.R. 1 Brooklin LOB ICO 

Ottawa 1 Grant B. Bowman Kenmore K0A 2G0 

Ottawa 2 Charles E. Clark, 36 Larkspur Dr. Nepean K2H 6K9 

Peterborough Ronald M. Watson, 289 Wilson St Peterborough K9J 1S9 

Prince Edward Douglas L. Geen. 636 Freemont Rd Belleville K8N 1Z3 

St Lawrence Harold E. Shannon. Box 132 Lyn K0E 1M0 

St. Thomas George R. Gale, 337 Erie St Port Stanley N0L 2A0 

Sarnia Hugh MacDougall, 700 Guthrie Dr..... Sarnia N7V 1X8 

South Huron H. Kenneth Moor, R.R. 3 Lucan N0M 2J0 

Sudbury-Manitoulin William S. Napier. 793 Churchill Ave Sudbury P3A4A1 

Temiskaming Paul B. Ashley, 56-5th St, P.O. Box 402 Smooth Rock Falls POL 2B0 

Toronto 1 Lindel W. Brown. 1 108 McBride Ave Mississauga L5C 1M5 

Toronto 2 Wilbur Ayre. 35 Warrender Ave, Apt. 209 Islington M9B 5Z5 

Toronto 3 Robert M. Young, 104 Lilian Dr. Scarborough MIR 3W5 

Toronto4 Clayton E. Bradshaw. 14 Armada Court Scarborough M1G 1X1 

Toronto 5 C. Sydney Wood, 10 Boxbury Rd Etobicoke M9C 2W2 

Toronto 6 John M. Robinson. 9 Sandhill Dr. Rexdale M9V 1H6 


Toronto 7 Ian A. Brown, 13185 Bramalea Rd, R.R. 4 Caledon East LON 1E0 

Victoria Gary S. Morgan. Box 626 Beaverton LOK 1 A0 

Waterloo Arthur G.Wolfe. 71 Samuel St Kitchener N2H 1P4 

Wellington Gerry DeKruyf. R.R. 1 Puslinch NOB 2J0 

Western William S. Hagarty. 1 19- 1st St.. Box 492 Rainy River POW 1L0 

Wilson Robert M. Oliphant, 55 Altadore Cres Woodstock N4S 5G3 

Windsor James N. Hayes. 606-120 Caron Ave Windsor N9A6W7 

Honorary Members of the Board 

RW. Bro. T R. Davies, 50 Hi-Mount Dr Willowdale M2K 1X5 

RW Bro. J. W. Millar. Ill Chaplin Cres Toronto MSP 1A6 

RW. Bro. W. Lome Pacey, P.O. Box 99 Temagami POH 2H0 

RW. Bro. R. T. Runciman. 37 Gloucester Court Sudbury P3E 5M2 

RW Bro. C. A Sankey. 46 South Dr. St. Catharines L2R 4V2 

RW. Bro. T. L. Wilson. 120 Elgin St. W. Suite 202 Oshawa L1G 1S7 

Elected Members of the Board 

RW. Bro. Reginald E.Jewell. P.O. Box 2% Trenton K8V5R5 

RW. Bro. Wayne E. Elgie, 2095 Edgebank Court Burlington L7M 2G5 

RW. Bro. Edsel C. Steen. 286 Lome Ave Wallaceburg N8A 3Z2 

R.W. Bro. R. Carl Casselman, 1 1 Hughes Rd Orillia L3V 2L9 

RW. Bro. C. John Woodburn, 3265-80 South Millway Mississauga L5L 2R3 

RW. Bro. William C. Frank Hyde Park N0M 1Z0 

RW. Bro. W Earl Rawson, 205 Blake St. W Goderich N7A 1Z1 

RW. Bro. Norman E. Byrne, 166 John St. S Hamilton L8N 2C4 

RW. Bro. Durward I. Greenwood, Box 189 Grand Valley LON 1G0 

RW. Bro. C. Edwin Drew, 5 Scotland Rd Agincourt MIS 1L5 

RW Bro. Jacob Pos, 10 Mayfield Ave Guelph NIG 2L8 

RW. Bro. Wallace M. Secord, R.R. 3, (deceased July 22. 1987) Fenwick LOS 1C0 

RW. Bro. James A. J. Hughes. 1873 Shadybrook Dr. Pickering LI V 3A7 

Appointed by the Grand Master 

RW. Bro. John W. Auckland, 33 Queen St Norwood K0L 2V0 

RW. Bro. Arthur G. Broomhead, Box 933 Chapleau POM 1 K0 

VW. Bro. Samuel H. Cohen. 459 Lytton Blvd Toronto M5N 1S5 

RW. Bro. George W. Kerr, 107 Wincott Dr Etobicoke M9R 2P5 

VW. Bro. Ernest R. Morrison, 3 Aloma Cres Bramalea L6T 2N8 

R.W. Bro. Robert S. Throop, R.R. 2 Oshawa L 1 H 7K5 

RW. Bro. Kenneth L. Whiting, 37 Kathrose Dr Willowdale M2J 3P4 

VW. Bro. W. Norman Buckingham, 2084 Gary Cres Burlington L7R 1T2 

RW. Bro. William J. Finlay, Box 397 1 Napanee K7R 3P5 

RW. Bro. James D. Jackson, 1279 Heenan Place Kenora P9N 2Y9 

RW. Bro. Earl M. Jones, R.R. 5 Leamington N8H 3V8 

R.W. Bro. Gerald E. MacDonald, 292 Kirchoffer Ave Ottawa K2A 1 Y2 

R.W. Bro. Joel C. Piper Salford, N0J 1W0 

R.W. Bro. Fred J. Satterley, 1 558 Limberlost Rd. N London N6G 2C8 

and for one year 
VW. Bro. Larry J. Hostine, R.R. 3 Wheatley.NOP 2P0 



Audit and Finance 

R.W. Bro. J. W. Millar (Chairman); M.W. Bros. J. N. Allan. R. E. Davies. H. O. Polk. A. L. Copeland: 
R.W Bros. D. C. Bradley, T. R Davies. W. L. Pacey; VW. Bro. S. H. Cohen. 


R.W. Bro. T. R Davies (Chairman); M.W. Bro. T. J. Arthur (Hon.); R.W. Bros. D. C. Bradley. J. W. 
Millar. W L. Pacey. R. T. Runciman. C. A. Sankey. W E. Elgie. W. E. Rawson; VW. Bro. S. H. Cohen. 

Condition of Masonry 

RW. Bro. C. E. Drew (Chairman); R.W. Bros. R. C. Davies. F G. Dunn. J. R. Gilpin. J. A. J. Hughes. 
R E. Jewell, G W Kerr. E. C. Steen. R. S. Throop. K. L. Whiting. Wm. Fairley. J. M. Wagg; VW. Bros. L. 
R. Bittle. L. J. Hostine. 

Constitution and Jurisprudence 

RW. Bro. N. E. Byrne (Chairman); M.W Bros. W. L. Wright. J. A Irvine. J. N. Allan. B. B. Foster. W. 
K Bailey, E. W Nancekivell. R. E. Davies. N. R. Richards. H. O Polk. R. E. Groshaw, A. L. Copeland. T. 
J. Arthur-(Hon.). 

Deceased Brethren 

RW. Bro. W M. Secord (Chairman); R.W. Bro. R C. Davies. (as of July 22. 1987 new Chairman — 
RW. Bro. W E. Rawson) 

Fraternal Correspondence 

RW. Bro. W. E. Elgie (Chairman); M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster. 

Fraternal Relations 

R.W Bro. A G Broomhead (Chairman); M.W. Bro. W R. Pellow. 

Grievances and Appeals 

RW. Bro. R T. Runciman (Chairman); M.W. Bros. W. L. Wright, J. A Irvine. J. N. Allan. B. B. 
Foster. W K. Bailey. E. W Nancekivell. R E. Davies. N. R. Richards, H. O. Polk, R E. Groshaw. A. L. 
Copeland, T. J. Arthur (Hon.); R.W Bros. D. C. Bradley. W. L. Pacey. N. E. Byrne. G. F Inrig; VW. Bro. 
P. R. Brown. 


RW Bro. R S. Throop (Chairman); RW. Bros. W E. Elgie. J. A J. Hughes. G. W. Kerr, J. Pos. 

Masonic Education 

RW. Bro. J. A J. Hughes (Chairman); RW. Bros. N. E. Byrne. R C. Casselman. C. E. Drew. W. E. 
Elgie. W. C. Frank. J. R. Gilpin. J. S. Hudson. F J. Satterley. E. C. Steen; VW. Bro. E. R. Morrison. 

Printing and Publications 
RW. Bro. F. J. Satterley (Chairman); RW. Bro. W. E. Rawson. 


RW. Bro. J. Pos. (Chairman); R.W. Bros. J. C. Piper, C. J. Woodburn. 



Policy Committee on Bulletin 
R.W. Bro. C. J. Woodburn (Chairman). R.W Bros. J. D. Jackson, R. E. Jewell; VW Bro. W. N. 

Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings 
R.W. Bro. R. C. Casselman (Chairman); R.W. Bros. F. G. Dunn, W. J. Finlay, W. M. Secord, R. A. 
Barnett L. G. Byers. L. W. Lawrence, F. H. Waller; Bro. H. A. Pellow. 

Blood Donors 

R.W. Bro. W C. Frank (Chairman); R.W. Bros. J. W Auckland, A. G. Broomhead. D. I. Greenwood, 
J. D. Jackson. 

Public Information and Communications 

VW. Bro. W. N. Buckingham (Chairman); R.W. Bro. E. M. Jones. 

Long Range Planning 
RW. Bro. W. J. Finlay (Chairman); R.W Bros. E. M. Jones. G. E. MacDonald, J. C. Piper. W E. 
Rawson, W. M. Secord. H. N. Britton, A. R. Burgess, L. G. Byers, D. G. Walker. S. R. Whiteley. 


RW. Bro. G. E. MacDonald (Chairman). 

Annual Communication Seminars 
RW Bro. J. W. Auckland (Chairman); R.W Bro. G. E. MacDonald. 

Awards (William Mercer Wilson) 
MW Bro. J. A. Irvine (Chairman); M.W. Bros. B. B. Foster, H. O. Polk. 

Grand Master's Banquet 

RW. Bro. D. I. Greenwood (Chairman); R.W. Bro. J. D. Jackson. 

Advisory Committee 

R.W Bro. E. C. Steen (Chairman); M.W. Bros. W R. Pellow. J. N. Allan. R. E. Davies, N. R. Richards. 
A. L. Copeland; RW. Bros. D. C. Bradley, N. E. Byrne, W. E. Elgie, D. I. Greenwood, R. E. Jewell. 

RW. Bro. R. E. Jewell (Chairman); VW. Bro. W N. Buckingham. 


RW. Bro. K. L. Whiting (Chairman); M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies; RW. Bro. C. D. MacKenzie. 

Masonic Foundation of Ontario 

M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards (President); RW. Bros. W. E. McLeod (Vice-President), F. J. Bruce, (2nd 
Vice-President); M.W. Bros. W. K. Bailey. A. L. Copeland; R.W. Bros. D. C. Bradley, T. R. Davies, W L. 
Pacey, W J. Finlay, A. N. Newell, E. C. Steen, C. J. Woodburn; M.W. Bro. T. J. Arthur (Secretary- 

Masonic Holdings 

M.W. Bro. E. W Nancekivell (President); R.W. Bros. J. W. Millar (Vice-President), N. E. Byrne (Vice- 
President); M.W Bros. J. A. Irvine. J. N. Allan; RW. Bros. C. E. Drew, D. I. Greenwood, W M. Secord; 
M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies (Secretary-Treasurer). 




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*Henr\T. Backus Michigan 1857 P.G.M 

'Philip C.Tucker Vermont 1857 P.G.M. 

'Michael Furnell Ireland 1857 P D.D.G.M. 

•W.C.Stephens Hamilton 1858 P.G.M. 

•Robert Morris Kentucky 1858 P.D.G.M. 

*T. D. Harington Montreal 1858 P.G.M. 

*Thos. G. Ridout Toronto 1859 P.G.M. 

*Aldis Bernard Montreal 1860 P.G.M. 

'Thomas Drummond Kingston 1862 P.G.J.W. 

•John H.Graham Richmond 1864 P.G.J.W. 

Mas. V. MacKey Ireland 1867 P.G.S.W. 

'Brackstone Baker England 1868 P.G.S.W. 

*Sir John A. Macdonald Kingston 1868 P.G.S.W. 

•John V. Ellis New Brunswick 1869 P.G.S.W. 

•Rev. C. P. Bliss New Brunswick 1871 P.G. Chap. 

*Wm. H. Frazer Wisconsin 1873 P.G. Reg. 

*H. A. MacKay Hamilton 1873 P.G. Reg. 

*Thos. White Jr Montreal 1874 P.G.M. 

•J. A. Lockwood New York 1882 P.G.S.W. 

"OttoKlotz Preston 1885 P.G.M. 

*Geo.C. Patterson Toronto 1897 P.G.Reg. 

*T. R. Barton Toronto 1897 P.G. Reg. 

*J. J. Ramsay Toronto 1897 P.G. Reg. 

•KivasTullv Toronto 1897 P.G.M. 

•W.A.Sutherland New York 1900 P.G.M. 

*J.J. Mason Hamilton 1900 P.G.M. 

•Chief Justice Gerald Fitz-Gibbon Ireland 1900 P.G.S.W. 

*N. L. Steiner Toronto 1900 

*Alex. Patterson Toronto 1901 

'H.R.H. DukeofConnaught England 1902 

•Lord Ampthill England 1919 

'Gerald Fitzgibbon. K.C Ireland 1920 

*Rt. Hon. Lord Desborough, K.C.V.O England 1920 

'Stanley Machin. J. P England 1920 

*Jas. H.Stirling Ireland 1920 

•A.Cecil Powell England 1920 

•John Dickens England 1920 

*R. F. Richardson Strathroy 1920 

*Sir George McLaren Brown England 1921 

"Sir John Ferguson England 1923 

*H. Hamilton- Wedderbum England 1923 

"Arthur E. Carlyle England 1923 

"Dudley H. Ferrell Massachusetts 1923 P.G.M. 

'Chas. H. Ramsay Massachusetts 1923 P.G.S.W. 

•Frank H.Hilton Massachusetts 1923 P.G.J.W. 

*A. Beitler Pennsylvania 1923 P.G.M. 

*S. W. Goodyear Pennsylvania 1923 P.D.G.M. 

'George Ross Toronto 1925 P.G. Reg. 

*Chas. B. Murray Toronto 1925 P.G.Reg. 

•Sir Alfred Robbins England 1927 P.G.S.W. 

*Earl of Stair Scotland 1931 P.G.M. 

'Lord Donoughmore Ireland 1931 P.G.M. 

•Viscount Galway England 1931 P.G.S.W. 

•Canon F. J. G. Gillmor England 1931 P.G. Chap. 

*J. Bridges Eustace England 1931 P.G.Reg. 

•Robt.J.Soddy England 1933 P.G.S'd. 

*Gen. Sir Francis Duvies England 1938 P.D.G.M. 

•Canon Thomas T Blocklev England 1938 P.G. Chap. 

*Rt. Hon. Viscount deVesa England 1938 P.G.S.W. 

'Major R. L. Loyd England 1938 P.G. Reg. 

•Raymond F. Brooke Ireland 1938 P.D.G.M. 

*Rt. Hon. Lord Farnham Ireland 1938 P.G.S.W. 

*Dr. W. E. Thrift Ireland 1938 P.G.J.W. 

*Gen. Sir Norman A. Orr-Ewing Scotland 1938 P.G.M. 

*T.G. Winning Scotland 1938 P.G.J.W. 

Joseph E. Perry Massachusetts 1938 P.G.M. 

•Reginald Harris Nova Scotia 1938 P.G.M. 

"Norman T. Avard Nova Scotia 1938 P.G.M. 

P.G. Reg 

P.G. Reg. 









P.G. Reg 

P.G. Reg. 





*SirE. H.Cooper England 1940 P.G. Reg. 

*Field Marshal Viscount Alexander England 1947 P.G.S.W. 

. 'Ernest B. Thompson Hamilton 1959 P.G.S.W. 

•James W. Hamilton Hamilton 1959 P.G.S.W. 

*E.G. Dixon Hamilton 1963 P. CM. 

Robert Strachan Hamilton 1963 P.G.S.W. 

Sir Edwin Leather England 1966 P.G. Reg. 

A.C.Ashforth Toronto 1971 P.G.S.W. 

*M.C. Hooper Toronto 1973 P.G.M. 

*EricC. Horwood Toronto 1974 P.G.S.W. 

J. Lawrence Runnalls St. Catharines 1975 P.G.S.W 

James C. Guv Ancaster 1976 P.G.S.W 

John W. Millar Toronto 1979 P.G.S.W. 

R.Wilson McConnell Toronto 1981 P.G.S.W. 

Hunter Reid Riceville 1982 P.G.S.W. 

John LCarrick Hamilton 1983 P.G.S.W. 

T. Richard Davies Toronto 1985 P.G.S.W. 

George W. Kerr Weston 1986 RG.SW 

T.John Arthur Willowdale 1987 P.G.M. 





With names of Grand Secretaries and Grand Representatives 


Near G.L. 

Grand Lodge 

Grand Secretary 

Near other G.L. 
The United Kingdom 

Canada (Ont.) 


M.B. S. Higham 

Sir Allan Adair 

W. L. Wright 


M. W. Walker 


J. A. Irvine 


A. O. Hazel 

G. H. Ridley 
Dominion of Canada 

J. N. Allan 


A. F. Aylesworth 

J. H. Laycraft 

F Scott 

British Columbia 

W L. Stirling 

C. A. Green 

C. A. Sankey 


W. A. Mildren 


M.J. Damp 

New Brunswick 

B. A. Prescott 

I. D. Steeves 

H. W. Lyons 

Nova Scotia 

G. G. Vickers 

J. H. Butters 

C. D. MacKenzie 

Pr. Edward Is. 

M. E. MacDonald 

L. Seaman 

W. H. Mortlock 


K. W. Aldridge 

W. Worwood 

N R. Richards 


E. A. Snell 

J. Calvert 

R. E. Groshaw 

Other Commonwealth Countries 


H. P. Gupta 

A. B. Saharya 

W. E. McLeod 

New South Wales 

R. G. Connon 

R.J. Barrington 

J. W. Millar 

New Zealand 

R. J. Towers 


J. A. Turner 


G. R. White 

K. G. W. Wells 

R. T Runciman 

South Australia 


N. F Hopkins 
J. W. Wolfhagen 

K. H. Redden 


K W. H. Wood 

J. Meek 


D. L. Plaisted 

J. E. Daley 

C. W. Emmett 

Western Australia 

E. K. Howells 

T. Twaddle 
United States of America 

J. D. Atchison 


J. P. Jones 


K Hughes 


N. R. Bassett 

M. M. Routzahn 

C. J. Hill 


R. F. Henderson 

J. R. Piper 

O M. Newton 


J. B. Donham 

W. R. Baugus 
C. R. MacPhee 

H. P. Wilson 


R. A. Klinger 

E. W. Nancekivell 


R. E. Peterson 

C. L. Thomson 

R. C. Fuller 


R. S. Harrison 

A. R. VanGasbeck 

N. E. Byrne 


W. F. Schueler 

H. C. Smith 

H. R. Banwell 

Dist. of Columbia 

H. K Kingsbury 
W. G Wofi" 

S. M. Goldstein 

D. W. Grierson 


R.J. Manning 

H. V. Bartlett 


C. F. Lester. Jr. 

O. B. Turner 

M. C. Watson 


L. R. Turner 

G. L. Riggs 

F J. Bruce 


L. H. Paisley 

D. H. Dawson 

W R. Pellow 


R. O. Turner 

J. W McNaughton 

G. I. Da vies 


T. Eggleston 


A. O Arnold. Jr. 

R. D. Overton 

J. M. Jolley 


J.C. McClanahan 

C. Drane 

R. Montgomery 


J. Crouch 


R. E. Davies 


E. V. George 

R. E. Strout 

L. W Westwell 


J. R. Frazier 

J. W. Fridinger 

H. A. Leal 


R. P. Beach 

J. A. Vytal 

B. B. Foster 


R. N. Osborne 

J. E. Potts 

D. E. Wilson 


R. E. Schlemmer 

D. E. Palmer 

J. T. Cassie 


T K Griffis 

W. H Ellis 

G. T. Rogers 

T. C. Alexander 

J. A. Noland. Jr. 

J. V. Lawer 



M. A. Bates 

R. Colledge 
K N. Nesbitt 


E. M.Cummings 

P. R. Eveland 


F E. Hart 

L. L. Cash 

J. F Heap 

New Hampshire 


M.H.Morse. Jr. 

C. C. Lillico 

New Jersey 

E. Rainey 

A. B. Hommell 

H. I. Sparling 

New Mexico 

R. A. Brinkman 

New York 

W K. Walker 

R. A. King 

F H. Tretneway 

H. C. Steele 

North Carolina 

R. P. Dudley 

A. C. Ashforth 

North Dakota 

P. L. Burkhardt 

J. S. Ruliffson 

J. J.Talman 


V. E. Musser 

R. D. Sager 

M. B. Dymond 


J. E. Gwinn 

H. S. Boulware 

R. G. Loftus 


J. M. Shillingburg 

C. W. Hopp 

C. J. Baxter 


T Jackson 



Grand Lodge 

Rhode Island 

South Carolina 

South Dakota 







West Virginia 





Belgium (Reg.G.L.) 




Espirito Santo 



Ma to G rosso 






Rio de Janeiro 

Rio Grande 
Do Norte 

Rio Grande do Sul 

Santa Catarina 

Sao Paulo 



Costa Rica 

Dominican Republic 

France (Nationale) 

Germany, U.G.L. 

Italy (Gr. Orient) 


Nuevo Leon 



Grand Secretary 

J. A. Paniccia 
H. D. McAlister 
R. W. Horn 
J. R. Stracener 
H. C. Byrd 
R. D. Braman 
E. R. McDonald 
J. P. Stokes 
W. Tonstad 
C. C. Fen-ell 
C. W. Skoog 
R. A Noah 

J. A. Wesolowski 

D. Scheitz 

L. DeBouvere 

E. V. Filho 

M. V M. DaSilva 

D. C. Filho 
C. I. De Paula 

C. F Rabelo 
W. M. Barbosa 
J. L. Carneiro 

I. P. Guimaraes 
J. M. Leite 
A A. Jansson 
H.N. Baptista 
J. N. Dos Santos 

H. De souza 
K. M. Hauser 
L. S. Veloso 

E. Seignemartin 

E. C. Arretchea 
S. S. Yuan 

D. V Torregrosa 
A C. Restrepo 
J. J. V Perez 

C. P. Vargas 
R. M. Andreu 
J. V. Jorgensen 
R. H.G.Rojo 
R. C. Bohorquez 
Y Hakkinen 
H. Benaroya 
M. Foungues 
Gerd Honisch 
C. Apostolaris 

C. H. Aldana 
R H. Rivas 
S. Finnsson 
N. Raeen 

A Munitz 
Ernesto Zampieri 

F. S. Kashiwagi 
A Zirves 

L. C. Molina 

J. N. deVroom 
S. Krokaas . 
M. E. Tenorio 
A Quinonez 

D. F M. Domingo 


Near other G.L. Canada (Ont.) 

P. ABurkhardtJr 

C. H. Frampton 

J. W. Schwietert 


M. M. Skipper 

V H. Gregg 

W. S. Horn 

J. R. Berry 

G. R. Bordewick 

E. M. Casdorph 


Other Countries 
E. T Engel 

J. Sebille 

J. L. De V. Filho 
M. J. DeMenezes 
R. B. Cruz 

O L. Hiltner 

O G. Nacre 

L J. dePaiua Machuca 

M J.K. Rego 

W. B. Bruscatto 
S. Hsin 

A. S. Hamilton 

I. SchusterS. 
M. Yamuni 

0. L. Martinez 
J. Poulsen 

B. Plaza N. 
S. Liljamo 
J. Berrier 
A. Boumah 
W. Grupe 

J. Souvaliotis 
J. H. A. Sandoval 

S. Sigurgeirsson 

1. Davoodian 
S. L. Gross 

P. Roberti 
F L. Quick 
J. Nilles 

P. L. Baay 
W Sepp 
L. Aagaard 
C. Qvistgard 
E. Romero A. 
U. S. Cassi. Jr. 

C.J. S.Nixon 
H. O Polk 
H. Jowett 
A F Rodger 
C. A Reith 
W. J. Carnegie 
W. F Cockburn 
A. W. Watson 
W. J. Anderson 
R. M. Gunsolus 

K.J. Hay 
W. D. Stevens 
J. A. Clayton 

E.J. J. Jackson 

G. H.Gilmer 
C. J. Woodburn 

W. E. Sills 
S. G. Black 
R.W. Faith full 

W. M. Newell 
W L. Pacey 
C. E. Drew 
N. MacEachern 

A M.George 
G. J. Patterson 
T. L. Wilson 

A B. Finnie 
F L. Barrett 
J. W. Bradley 

AG. Skinner 

AL. Copeland 
J. J. Spark 
C. G. Wonfor 
J. C. Guy 

C. F. Grimwood 
J. D. Jackson 
B. M. McCall 
G. H. Vogan 
H. H. Dymond 
J. I. Carrick 



Grand Lodge 

Puerto Rico 

South Africa 







Grand Secretary 

B. Santana 
L. Gould 

J. M. Rodriguez 


E. Huerlimann 

N. Aksut 


C. F. Arevalo 


NearG. L. 

Near other G.L. 

I. Diaz-Lopez 
H. W. Cohen 

J. A. G. Adell 
J. Huguet 
Suha Aksoy 


Canada (Ont.) 

J. Jackson 
E. J. Langley 
E. J. Scarborough 

D. R. Shaw 
W. E. Elgie 

E. J. Brown 
R. Strachan 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is with a profound sense of pride, coupled with humility and gratitude, that 
I express my sincere appreciation to you. Most Worshipful Sir, for affording me 
the distinct privilege of being appointed to the honorary office of Grand Histori- 
an for this past year. To be placed in the annals of this Grand Lodge as an associ- 
ate of the many eminent and capable Masons dedicated to the preservation of 
Masonic history was indeed far beyond my greatest expectations. 

On assuming the responsibilities of this distinguished appointment I cannot 
say I did so without trepidation due. in part, to the uncertainty of the related du- 
ties, and equally apprehensive of my ability to fulfill the capacity not only in the 
manner expected of me. but to my own satisfaction as well. 

In submitting this report I feel I would be remiss if I did not echo the senti- 
ments of every interested Mason in this Grand Jurisdiction which I direct in fa- 
vour of our Grand Master. That is. his Five-Point Programme entitled "Igniting 
Masonic Pride, " instigated for the advancement of the Order in general, as well as 
to the enhancement of the membership of this Grand Lodge in particular. The fa- 
vourable acceptance of this programme by the general membership, which was 
visibly demonstrated by the large attendance and the interest generated at the 
seminars, can only indicate it was considered long overdue. 

It is the opinion of many that our Grand Master has not only taken this 
Grand Lodge to its membership, but he has opened the portals to further light in 
the relationship between the Mason and the non-Mason whose doors have been 
closed all too long. 

Brethren, there are two very important points that I should like to address in 
this report. They are: (1) the compilation of the history of individual lodges; and 
(2) the preservation of extant lodge records and memorabilia. 

But, first, let me present an "allegorical gem" which I found in a lecture enti- 
tled "The Origin of Freemasonry" produced by the Masonic Lecture Bureau of 
Helena, Montana, that was circulated some years ago. We in Masonry are well- 
versed in the allegorical aspect of the Craft Ritual and this allegorical description 
of the history of Freemasonry is. in my opinion, a fitting lead to the issue at hand. 
"Freemasonry is like a precious cable, woven of golden strands, 
starting far back behind that impenetrable curtain which veils the 
past from the present, and unraveling as time goes on, until its 
frayed and scattered threads lie here and there, some broken, some 
corroded, ofttimes hidden beneath the rubbish. Now and again it 
reappears, flashing in the sunlight just long enough to tell us that 
here lies the way; then vanishing again, until far onward we pick it 


up once more. And finally the scattered threads converge, regain 
their former luster, and again unite into the wonderful cable which 
binds together the Freemasonry of today." 

Brethren, I submit that this is a beautiful allegorical description of the history 
of Freemasonry. 

Every student of Masonry realizes that the ancient history of our time- 
honored institution is vague, much of it is unsubstantiated, and in many in- 
stances illegible. This is due, at least in part to improper recording, inadequate 
storage, and general carelessness. The same is true of individual lodges whose rec- 
ords have been lost, misplaced, accidentally destroyed, or improperly docu- 

Being particularly concerned with this important aspect of Masonry, it was 
the ambition of your Grand Historian to undertake a survey to determine the sta- 
tus of completed individual lodge histories, and the mode of preservation of ex- 
tant records and memorabilia. However, with the extra burden placed on the 
lodge secretaries in executing the programmes instigated by our Grand Master, it 
was deemed, and rightly so, that this additional chore could be in excess. Never- 
theless, my observations, while travelling and visiting, revealed two disturbing 
factors — that there are some lodges that do not have an updated written history, 
indeed, a number of lodges have not yet elected or appointed a Lodge Historian, 
or a committee to cover the same; and the storage facilities of present lodge rec- 
ords and memorabilia in some lodges leaves something to be desired. Brethren, I 
would urge each Worshipful Master, whose lodge does not have the office of His- 
torian occupied, to immediately enter upon the exercise of appointing a know- 
ledgeable brother, or a committee to act in that capacity; and every Master to look 
into the storage and especially the safekeeping of lodge records. 

The lodge secretary is the true archivist of the lodge history and records, and 
his attention should be directed to the guidelines recommended in the Book of 
Constitution, (pg. 164 to 169—1986) entitled "Minute Book." His entries should be 
as accurate, legible, and comprehensive as possible. Minor details could prove 
most beneficial to future Historians and Masonic students alike. 

The latter is also true of the Lodge Historian, when he compiles the history of 
his lodge for future generations to peruse and study. His information is usually 
taken from the lodge minute books or other records such as special events bro- 
chures and the lodge summons. It is best that one or more copies of all relative 
documents of the lodge be retained for posterity, preferably in more than one 

As one who has perused 137 years of his lodge's history, I can attest to the 
benefits derived in having as much data available as possible, and also to the legi- 
bility of the writings. In any case, the proper recording and reporting of lodge ac- 
tivities and events can only be as effectual as the safe storage and security of the 
material. Although it is generally left to the discretion of the lodge secretary, the 
preservation of lodge property must be the concern of every member of the Craft 


and should be deliberated as such. Since the records of many lodges are retained 
at the residence of the secretary, special consideration should be given to ensure 
their safekeeping, such as a fireproof vault or safe, or, where the properties of the 
lodge are maintained in the lodge building, a walk-in vault of sufficient size to 
protect all records and special memorabilia should be considered. 

Another ideal method of preservation is by the use of microfilm, of which 
two or more copies could be made and stored in separate locations. Some lodges 
have already taken this step to ensure the safety of their minute books and rec- 
ords, while others record portions of their transactions on computer. 

It must be understood, brethren, that these are suggestions only. It is fully ap- 
preciated that the lodge secretary has a heavy workload and that the position is a 
part-time job to be conducted along with his private avocation, and very often it is 
undertaken to the detriment of his personal pleasures and family activities. We 
praise these dedicated Masons whose efforts ofttimes go unrecognized by the 
membership beyond the annual remuneration and is quite often taken for 
granted. It is difficult, at times, to recruit qualified men who are willing not only to 
accept the responsibility, but to dedicate the required time and effort. 

We also recognize that many lodges cannot afford adequate storage facilities 
for the safety of their books and records. What we are saying, then, is that every ef- 
fort should be exercised to afford the best protection possible to the extant rec- 
ords, and the extra endeavour extended to maintain legible and complete records 
for future generations to enjoy. 

Remember brethren, the events of today become the history of tomorrow. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 


Grand Historian. 




To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge AF & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is a privilege, once more, to present the foreword to the reviews of the An- 
nual Proceedings of our sister Grand Lodges received during the past year. The 
report of the Committee on Fraternal Correspondence is an analysis of the Pro- 
ceedings of those Grand Lodges with which we are in fraternal relations. The 
analysis has been done by RW. Bro. John W. Auckland and we thank him for un- 
dertaking the task for us. We regret that the space allotted to this report does not 
permit all the Proceedings to be included each year. 

The condition of Masonry in many jurisdictions is a lively topic for discus- 
sion among lodge officers, in district conferences and by the senior officers of the 
several Grand Lodges in an attempt to determine the ways and means of improv- 
ing attendance and reduce the number of demits and suspensions for N.P.D. Re- 
fer to Tennessee, Minnesota, Michigan and New Zealand. An interesting sugges- 
tion appears in the Proceedings of Louisiana — called the Sojourners Program. 
This is to search out Masons that belong to a lodge in another area and to invite 
them to the local lodge and possibly persuade them to affiliate with the local 
lodge. It apparently has had moderate success. 

Several of the Grand Lodges express concern over the attacks on Freemason- 
ry by individuals, religious groups and other organizations. Your Committee 
urges every member of this Grand Lodge to read carefully the entire report of the 
United Grand Lodge of England. One item refers to consideration of the obliga- 
tions taken by candidates in the three degrees and by the Master-elect at installa- 
tion which indicates the removal of the physical part and placing it in another 
part of the ritual. 

Your committee is pleased to report that most Grand Lodges are supporting 
programs for youth groups, bursaries for advanced education, student loans, sup- 
porting medical research and assisting in the purchase of laboratory equipment 
for hospitals. All these programs should enhance the reputation of Freemasonry 
as a caring organization in the future. 

The translation of the ritual into native tongue used in some regions has been 
received with enthusiasm and satisfaction by members in those regions. Refer to 
Quebec and Japan. 


Daylight lodges have been formed in some areas and have proven to be pop- 
ular because it permits some members who are on shift work to attend lodge. Re- 
fer to Western Australia and New South Wales. Our Grand Lodge has one in 

Making a Mason "at sight" has always interested your chairman. Refer to the 
reviews of Pennsylvania and Illinois where you will find some good reasons for 
this action. 

This foreword is your invitation to read ALL the reviews. You will find them 
to be informative and worthy of note. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 



Reviews written by R.W Bro. JOHN W. AUCKLAND 


ALBERTA — 1986 

81st Annual Communication — June 13 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. William C. Graves presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Norman F. Oslund elected and installed 

Lodges 158 plus 1 U.D. - Membership 13,313 - Loss 310 

The committee on the Grand Master's Address recommended that the 
Grand Master should attend more individual lodges rather than limiting himself 
largely to district meetings. The membership of the northern lodges were disap- 
pointed because the Grand Master had visited very few lodges in the northern 
part of the province during his term of office. 

During the past year, two important pamphlets have been distributed by the 
Grand Lodge of Alberta. One, entitled "Declaration of Principles of the Grand 
Lodge of Alberta" is a most important and useful document and enlightens those 
in society who are not familiar with what Masonry does and stands for. The sec- 
ond pamphlet, entitled "Freemasonry — Aims and Objectives" is designed for the 
information of applicants for admission to the Craft. 

Two lodges celebrated 100 years of continuous operation: Medicine Hat 
Lodge No. 2 and Alberta Lodge No. 3. 

The Grand Master advised each constituent lodge that it is the responsibility 
of the lodge officers to determine if a petitioner for affiliation is, in fact, a member 
in good standing or has a valid demit from the lodge or lodges from which he 
hails and is not under suspension for any reason. 

In the Grand Lodge of Alberta, the title of Past District Deputy Grand Mas- 
ter is conferred on a brother only after he has satisfactorily carried out his duties 
as District Deputy Grand Master. This past year, all twenty D.D.G.M.s were given 
the title of P.D.D.G.M. 

The new computer has been installed and programs are being developed 
which will provide additional service to the lodges, such as mailing labels and 
phone lists. There have been some complaints about the cost of the computer but 
benefits have already shown up. Within the next five years, the Grand Lodge will 
recover the cost of the computer in the reduction in the cost of printing the Pro- 

The newly installed Grand Master, M.W. Bro. N. F. Oslund stated that his 
theme for his term of office would be "Freemasonry: Our Guide for Living." 


ARIZONA — 1986 

104th Annual Communication — May 19, 20 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Charles J. Shoup Jr. presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Verne D. Hegge elected and installed 

Lodges 71 - Membership 15.916 - Loss 197 

The Grand Master granted dispensation to four lodges to hold outdoor meet- 
ings: at Buckelew Springs, Texas Canyon, the Grand Canyon and White Tanks 
Regional Park. 

The Grand Master recommended that, if the cost and the location are satis- 
factory, the Grand Lodge of Arizona have a booth at the 1986 State Fair. This 
would be strictly an educational booth using audio-visual and video aids. The 
reason for this booth is to inform the people about Freemasonry and to counter- 
act the adverse publicity that has been circulated in recent times. 

The Grand Master, in his address, commented on the condition of Masonry 
in Arizona: 

"Although we again had a net loss in membership this year I have received 
the feeling from around the jurisdiction that we will soon turn this around. Many 
of our smaller lodges ... have been suffering ... they will overcome ... and they will 
survive. Some of the Masters have taken the Master Preparation Conferences to 
heart and are following what they learned with very satisfactory results. 

There is now a general good feeling of cooperation between the Blue Lodge 
and the appendant orders ... Our Public Schools Week Observances and essay 
contests met with great success ... and did much to bring Masonry to the attention 
of many ... Our Masonic Hospital Visitation program in the three VA. hospitals 
in Arizona is doing much to spread the word of Masonry ... Many of these breth- 
ren would love to have Masonic communications with a brother again." 

The Grand Lodge of Arizona extended fraternal recognition to the Grand 
Loja Masonica de Minas Gerais (Brazil) and to the Grande Loja Do Estado De 
Mato Grosso (Brazil) and to the Grand Lodge of Spain. The Grand Lodge of Ari- 
zona terminated Masonic recognition to the Grand Orient of Italy. 

ARKANSAS — 1986 

144th Annual Communication — February 6, 7 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Arthur J. Mhoon presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Joe C. Smith elected 

Lodges 350 - Membership 42,710 - Loss 973 


An emergent communication of the Grand Lodge of Arkansas was called to 
order by M.W. Bro. Arthur J. Mhoon, in the hall of Green Grove Lodge No. 107, 
Conway, Faulkner County, on February 14, 1986, for the purpose of installing 
R.W. Bro. Joe C. Smith, Deputy Grand Master, as M.W. Grand Master, since he 
was unable to attend the 144th Annual Communication because of illness. 

The Grand Master continued the Advancement and Development program 
started by his predecessor by preparing a Worshipful Master's planning booklet 
called "Designs for the Trestle Board," which the Worshipful Master would use to 
assist him in planning his meetings, give him suggested program topics, and also 
suggest non-ritual duties of lodge officers. It is hoped that this program would be 
helpful to the officers of the lodge. 

Another of his programs was the writing of a personal letter to those mem- 
bers who had not paid their dues for 1985 by October 15th. He received the names 
from the lodge secretaries and it was his intent to assist the secretaries, who asked 
for it, by sending out the letters. As a result of this program, the Grand Master 
found out that keeping up with the members is a tremendous task and cannot be 
done by the secretaries alone. He recommended that each Worshipful Master ap- 
point a committee to assist the secretary in keeping track of the members of the 
lodge. It would be the duty of the committee to keep the secretary informed when 
a brother moved away or became ill or was placed in a nursing home. We must 
find a way to keep up with our brethren. 

From the report of the Grand Secretary: 

From time immemorial. Masons and Masonry as a whole have been at- 
tacked by those who regard our fraternity as evil, and have tried to portray us as 
an evil force in our communities. These criticisms come from certain denomina- 
tions or persons who want to harass Freemasonry; yet their accusations are 
baseless and without truth. This approach is not new. The best way to squash the 
movement, as in the past, is to maintain a discreet silence. Although we are prone 
to take offense at these criticisms we should be like the Masons of old who chose 
silence rather than argue with the uninformed. Brethren, our answer to oppo- 
nents of Freemasonry is "good conduct good works and noble example." 

BELGIUM (Regular) — 1986 

Annual Assembly — March 8 
Grand Master — Dr. Rene Constant 

Lodges 22 - Membership 745 

The Regular Grand Lodge of Belgium was founded in 1979 by nine regular 
lodges, and is recognized and has fraternal relations with 98 Grand Lodges. 

The Grand Master, in his address, referred to the success of the Regular 
Grand Lodge in Belgium. In two years, to 1981, the number of lodges had doubled 


to 18. This happened in a truly hostile environment but with the brethren working 
together towards a unique aim that is a respect for the rules, the ritual and the an- 
cient principles of Masonry. In 1982 there were 20 lodges with a total membership 
of 660 members. 

There was always the danger of fanatics ruining the cause but with faith and 
hope they are rebuilding the Grand Lodge. There is also the fear of religious fa- 
natics that will undermine the Order without trying to find the true facts about the 
principles of Freemasonry. 

The Grand Master concluded his address with this statement: "... we have 
reason to be confident about the future. That confidence is not the result of self- 
gratification but stems from a double fact: 

—the development of our Obedience in harmony and peace; willingness to 
work and to respect the regularity of our workings; the satisfaction of the 
brethren ... are the best guarantees of success. 

—the respect towards our Obedience abroad and the weight it acquired in 
Europe and in the world by maintaining an islet of regularity in Belgium." 

The Grand Orator concluded his speech with the following: 
"Our country was one of the first cradles of regular Freemasonry on the Con- 
tinent. It has been the will of history to see us go astray and then to see us go back 
to regular Freemasonry. 

Our responsibility, at this time, is to keep it regular. The will of history is 
nothing more than the strength and weakness of mankind. 

To work without mental reservations or reticences to the glory of the 
G.A.O.T.U., side by side with brethren respecting the same principles and freed of 
old ambiguities, in short to apprehend the serenity and happiness of true regular 
Freemasonry, is what our Obedience offers you. And as the psalmist says: it is a 
good thing and a pleasant thing for brethren to remain united together." 


115th Annual Communication — June 19, 20 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. George W. Baldwin presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Donald W. Wakelyn elected and installed 

Lodges 172 plus 2 U.D. - Membership 21,074 - Loss 344 

An Emergent Communication of Grand Lodge was held at Barkerville, B.C. 
on August 10th, 1985 for the purpose of enacting a symbolic cornerstone ceremo- 
ny' at Cariboo Lodge No. 4 ... After the necessary proclamation was given, the 
Grand Master, assisted by his Grand Lodge Officers, performed, in a purely sym- 


bolic manner, the ceremony of the laying of a cornerstone according to the an- 
cient usages and customs of Freemasonry. 

On September 7th. 1985. the Grand Master constituted and consecrated Mac- 
kenzie Lodge No. 186 and installed its officers. 

The Grand Master was the guest speaker at the Annual Communications of 
the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario and the Grand Lodge of 

The Grand Master did not grant a dispensation to permit a lodge to take its 
own candidate out of the jurisdiction and there confer a degree on him. As a re- 
sult of the request he issued the following ruling: 

"It is not proper for a lodge constituted under the Grand Lodge of British Co- 
lumbia to transport a candidate into another jurisdiction and there confer a de- 
gree on that candidate." 

The Grand Master commented on the state of the Craft: 

"Wherever I have travelled in the jurisdiction, I have been impressed by the 
vibrancy and vitality of our fraternity. Naturally, there are weak spots, but on the 
whole, I have found the brethren in the several lodges striving to live by and ex- 
emplify our principles, in the quiet gentle way that is characteristic of Freema- 
sonry. I have listened with interest to some of the panaceas proposed by other 
Grand Lodges ... to stem the tide of resignations and suspensions, of declining 
membership and of a loss of interest ... To me, the answer ... lies within us, and I 
have been gratified to see how many in this jurisdiction concur with me and are 
doing things within their own lodges that promote the traditional values of our 
Craft in such a way that men continue to be proud of their membership, and also 
in such a way as to provide sound, sensible answers by their example and conduct 
to those who would deride or condemn our fraternity. Brethren, our lectures, if 
properly listened to and learned, give us the material we need. Let us pay heed to 
them, so that we may continue to grow in our understanding of the fundamentals 
of our Craft." 

The Committee on D.D.G.M. Reports made the following recommendations: 

(1) A phoning committee should be appointed (if one does not exist) to con- 
tact members within hailing distance who seldom attend lodge and establish why 
they are not attending. 

(2) Directors of Ceremonies should be more emphatic when instructing Offi- 
cers of their duties and responsibilities. Fellowship and brotherly love are fore- 
most in our Masonic teachings but the ritualistic work in the lodge room is also 
very important. 

(3) A close relationship between lodges in a district — more visitations or joint 
meetings when two lodges meet on the same night. 

(4) When a Candidate is raised to the Sublime Degree of a Master Mason he 
should not be forgotten. His sponsors and the Worshipful Master should keep in 
contact with him, give him work to do ... appoint him to a committee. 


All Freemasonry was saddened by the sudden passing of M.W. Bro. William 
Tyre, a Past Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of British Columbia, in his 98th 
year. Mere words are inadequate to describe the position which Brother Tyre held 
in the hearts of Freemasons, not only in British Columbia but across Canada and 
throughout much of the United States. He will be greatly missed by all who knew 
him but his memory will be cherished in their hearts. 


136th Annual Communication — October 14, 15, 16 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Roy J. Henville presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. John W. Driskell elected and installed 

Lodges 604 - Membership 174,423 - Loss 5,152 

During the past year the Grand Master officiated at nine cornerstone cere- 
monies. These included: new Masonic Temples, administration buildings and 

The Grand Master, in his address, referred to the present anti-Masonic de- 

"What shall we do about the criticism? ...extensive concern is not only among 
the brethren, but also among non-Masons, family members and others. 

There are several courses to pursue. One is to ignore all of it and go about our 
work as usual. The other extreme is to declare war upon our attackers and fight 

Somewhere in between are such approaches as: 1) to dedicate ourselves to a 
better performance in our respective communities; 2) to develop a firm well-struc- 
tured program of public relations; and 3) to reach out in our community by: a) 
fulfilling local needs with more widespread, selfless service; b) opening our meet- 
ing places to more community groups; c) inviting community leaders to our activ- 
ities; d) demonstrating a sincere and dedicated devotion to the people in our com- 
munity; e) giving more time to working with and for all people especially the 
young people whenever we can; f) improving our individual and lodge behaviour 
to create an impeccable public image. 

Let's get out of the lodge room and do what we are taught to do in it. Let us 
exemplify and personify our lessons and our precepts. Let us divest ourselves of 
all unnecessary or imagined secrecy and prove to the world that we are NOT a se- 
cret society ..." 

Among the recommendations made by the Grand Master and approved by 
Grand Lodge were: 


That the Grand Lodge of California sponsor a float in the Pasadena Tourna- 
ment of Roses Parade on New Year's Day 1987. A one-time per capita tax of 60 
cents per member is to be assessed to finance the float and the Masonic Youth 
Order will be requested to construct and decorate the float. 

That the Grand Lodge of California restore full recognition to the Grand 
Lodge of New Jersey. In 1984 fraternal relations and recognition were withdrawn 
because of the acceptance and conferring of the degrees of Masonry on a Califor- 
nia resident. 

In August, the Oklahoma Indian Degree Team conferred a third degree on 
an Oklahoma candidate at Redding, California. This outdoor degree, held at the 
Redding Fair Grounds, was preceded by a barbeque dinner in the afternoon, fol- 
lowed by the degree in the evening. It was attended by an excess of 2,300 Masons. 

The lodges in the Hawaiian Islands are under the jurisdiction of the Grand 
Lodge of California. There are 12 lodges on the Islands with a membership of just 
under 3,000. One of the lodges is a Daylight Lodge. 

The Grand Lodge of California operates a Masonic Home for the Aged at 
Union City. This home has a population of 378. which consists of 133 men and 
245 women. This figure includes 40 couples. The home offers three levels of care: 
residential care, personal care and skilled nursing care. The average age of the 
residents is 84.3 years. 

They also operate a Masonic Home for Children at Covina. The current pop- 
ulation is 55 (35 boys and 20 girls). The children range in age from four to seven- 
teen years of age. 

Alumni from this home receive financial support for continuing education. 
This past year $19,500 was awarded in six scholarships to applicants studying in 
law, business administration, chemistry and economics. Three of these students 
will graduate this year. 

The total cost of operating the two homes is in excess of $12,000,000 per year. 

CHINA — 1985 

32nd Annual Communication — October 11, 12 

Grand Master M.W. Bro Ian Lin presiding 

Lodges 7 - Membership 814 - Gain 22 

The Annual Communication of the Grand Lodge of Free and Accepted Ma- 
sons of China was convened at the China Masonic Temple, in the City of Taipei, 
Province of Taiwan, Republic of China. Present were 18 Grand Lodge Officers, 8 
Past Grand Masters, 15 delegates, 28 Grand Representatives and 8 visitors from 
Sister Jurisdictions. 


Each year the Grand Master makes an official visit to each of the lodges in 
the jurisdiction. This past year there were six lodges plus one lodge under dispen- 

The Grand Master does not interfere with the activities of the lodges. The op- 
eration of the lodges is left up to the Masters of the lodges with leadership given 
by the Grand Inspectors. 

There was an increase in membership this past year and many of the new 
members were Nationals. This shows that Masonry in China is being supported 
by its own people. 

The Grand Master, along with ten brethren, attended the Annual Communi- 
cation of the Grand Lodge of the Philippines. 

Every three months, the Grand Master calls a meeting of the reigning Mas- 
ters of the constituent lodges. At these meetings, matters of mutual interest are dis- 
cussed. There is also an exchange of ideas and suggestions of how to help out 
each other, particularly on ritual matters. 

These meetings produced a most successful Masonic event — a joint installa- 
tion of all the lodges. This was held in July at the Asia World Hotel. There were 
over 300 members in attendance, accompanied by their families and friends. 

The Grand Master commented on the state of the Craft: 

"All in all. Masonry in China both membership and ritualistic work is im- 
proving; however, attendance is a bit far behind and should be improved. We are 
getting younger members into the Craft and the educational standard is higher, 
thereby raising the quality of our members. Fellowship among the different 
lodges is better and we are having more visits of members with the Sister Lodges." 

During the past year, the Grand Master instituted a Chinese-speaking Lodge, 
and at the Annual Communication it was granted its Charter as Tang Lodge No. 

The elected and appointed officers for the past year were to remain in their 
respective offices for the next year, so there was no installation ceremony. 


198th Annual Communication — April 2 

Grand Master MW Bro. Arthur W Kratzert presiding 
Grand Master MW. Bro. Dennis L. Elkins elected and installed 

Lodges 133 - Membership 27.352 - Loss 603 


In September 1985, the Grand Master officiated at an Emergent Communi- 
cation held for the purpose of dedicating the Ashlar Village Retirement Commu- 
nity Complex. This facility, which is another testimonial to the Masonic Fraterni- 
ty, will afford more opportunity to serve the elderly Masonic family. 

During the past year, the Grand Master officiated at the rededication of two 
Masonic Temples. 

From the Grand Master's address: 

"One of the many definitions of Masonry is The Brotherhood of Man under 
the Fatherhood of God.' should be one of the major goals of our Fraternity to 
bring good men. of whatever race or creed, closer together. When we meet with 
our Brothers in the Knights of Columbus, the B'nai B'rith and the Prince Hall Af- 
filiates, we find that they have basically the same aims, aspirations and problems 
that we have. 

About twenty years ago. some great leaders in our Fraternity, and in these 
other Fraternal Organizations, met and adopted a 'Platform of Fraternal Brother- 
hood-In-Action.' Since then the program has had its ups and downs. We believe 
that this movement is on the upswing as evidenced by several recent meetings of 
the leaders of these organizations. These leaders are now ready to demonstrate to 
the world that men of goodwill can, and will, work together, for the betterment of 
mankind regardless of minor differences in their backgrounds ... 

The condition of the Craft should be the primary concern of every member. 
We do have reason to be optimistic ... we find young candidates coming into our 
Fraternity ... we find more and more young Masons assuming leadership roles ... 
we must not hastily reject the efforts and suggestions of our younger, newer mem- 
bers. We have had our place in the sun,' our 'moments of glory.' Let us make way 
for the coming generations of our Fraternity." 

The Grand Master made the following recommendations: 

1) That there be established a system whereby each new member is assigned 
a knowledgeable older member to be his advisor. 

2) That the Grand Lodge take part in the Drug and Alcohol Program that 
had been proposed by the North American Conference of Grand Masters. 

3) That each lodge make an effort to locate Out-of-State Masons in their lo- 
cality, and encourage them to attend meetings and otherwise participate in their 

4) That the rule that "requires that a Brother whose known address is within 
the State of Connecticut shall be personally contacted either by the Master of the 
lodge or some brother designated by the Master for such purpose" ... before "they 
can be stricken from the roll," be followed. To ensure that this is done, the Grand 
Master recommends that a form be developed which must be signed by the Mas- 
ter attesting that such contact has been made, when, and by whom and the appar- 
ent situation of the brother who is behind in his dues. 


Personal Masonic Reference Book 

This will be a multichapter 8V2" x 11" loose leaf book that a brother may con- 
tinue to add Masonic information to throughout his Masonic life. The "Personal 
Masonic Reference Book" will be sent to each newly raised brother from the 
Grand Lodge Office when the Grand Secretary receives the information from the 
Lodge Secretary. These books will also be available to any brother for the sum of 

Masonic Information Nights 

Masonic Information Nights for non-Masons are held around the State by 
local lodges. Through these efforts, the true meaning of Masonry is being brought 
to non-members who might be interested in joining the Fraternity. These prog- 
rams have been varied, some include dinners, and the Committee on Masonic In- 
formation of Grand Lodge has been involved in many of the meetings. 


175th Annual Communication — December 18 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Theodore M. Kahn presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. William C. Miskovic elected and installed 

Lodges 32 - Membership 8,987 - Loss 503 

On January 29th, there was a Special Communication held in Washington 
for the purpose of receiving a presentation by the Assistant to the Grand Master 
of Pennsylvania on the membership retention program of the Grand Lodge of 
Pennsylvania known as "SOLOMON II." 

This program has been used with great success in Pennsylvania. It has 
helped to cut down on membership loss, to increase interest among the brethren 
and to obtain new members. This program is protected by copyright by the Grand 
Lodge of Pennsylvania and the Grand Lodge of the District of Columbia had to 
obtain permission to use it. Permission was granted and is in use. 

The Grand Master, in his address at the Annual Communication, com- 
mented on the Project Solomon II: 

'To identify those in the community who should be Masons, but who are not, 
is a great effort which involves internal renewal as well. As Freemasons, we must 
make every effort to (a) confer the finest degrees possible; (b) have fine and fre- 
quent lodge bulletins; and (c) have interesting and varied lodge programs; and (d) 
have excellent refreshments. Also our communications need to be short so our 
membership can get home at an early hour. All of these points and others are es- 
sential if Project Solomon II is to be meaningful." 

During the past year there were three lodge mergers. The Grand Master 
made the following ruling regarding lodge mergers: "When lodges merge and 


choose a name or name and number differing from what was previously used, it 
shall be considered that although all assets are retained by the new lodge, that in 
fact a new lodge has been formed and a new charter shall be issued. The new 
charter shall carry the name and number of the new lodge and mention the for- 
mer lodges by name and number in the body of the charter. Because both lodges 
remain in existence, their charters may, at the lodge's option, be retained for their 
archives, although no longer valid. Otherwise, the invalid charters must be re- 
turned to the Grand Lodge. All costs of the new charter are to be borne by the 

He granted a new charter to Albert Pike Lodge No. 33 formed by the merging 
of Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 33 and Albert Pike Lodge No. 36. 

He urged the incoming Grand Master to require all lodges in the jurisdiction 
which have merged and are using combined names to have new charters pre- 
pared, at their expense, to properly reflect the name under which the lodge is cur- 
rently working. 

Special arrangements have been made by a special committee of the Grand 
Lodge for the celebration of the 175th anniversary of the Grand Lodge during 

A special bronze coin has been struck and will be distributed in February 

The new Grand Master, M.W. Bro. William C. Miskovic closed his address 
with these words: 

"If Masonry is to continue to be truly representative of the fellowship of man 
under the fatherhood of God, we must first renew our own commitment to this 
basic precept. Let us work together now and share those God-given benefits 
which we have received from Masonry with those qualified men who are out 
there, but are yet uninformed and unaware of the profound depths of our Mason- 
ic way of life. 

My brethren, we must live for today, hope for tomorrow and be glad of the 

ENGLAND — 1986 

Quarterly Communications: June 12, September 11, 
December 11, 1985, March 12, 1986 

Annual Investiture April 30, 1986 

H.R.H. The Duke of Kent K.G., G.C.M.G, G.C.V.O., A.D.C. 
Most Worshipful Grand Master 


There are 8.253 lodges under the registry of the United Grand Lodge of Eng- 
land. Last year warrants were granted to forty-four new lodges, while four lodges 
closed down and returned their charters. 

The United Grand Lodge of England is contemplating a revision of the ritual 
where the penalties are to be transferred from the obligation to the traditional his- 
tory. Demonstrations of this change have been given to three lodges and these 
lodges are to use the change in the ritual in their lodges. 

The following notice of motion regarding the change was discussed at the 
Quarterly Communication in June: "That this Grand Lodge resolves that all ref- 
erences to physical penalties be omitted from the Obligations taken by Candi- 
dates in the three Degrees and by a Master Elect at his Installation but retained 
elsewhere in the respective ceremonies." 

Last June the Methodist Conference approved a report which was critical of 

The General Synod of the Church of England has asked for a report for de- 
bate in the synod, on the compatibility or otherwise of Freemasonry with Chris- 
tianity. The group preparing the report includes two Freemasons among its seven 
members. The Grand Secretary will submit evidence on behalf of Grand Lodge, 
and other brethren may be called on to give oral evidence. 

The president of the Board of General Purposes, in his report at the Quarter- 
ly Communication of Grand Lodge in December, stated the following regarding 
the Disclosure of Membership of the Craft: 

"The duty of a Freemason in this matter is clear: he must not use his mem- 
bership to advance his own or anyone else's business, professional or personal in- 
terests; but subject to his overriding duty, he is free to acknowledge that he is a 
Freemason, and should be proud to do so." 

The Royal Masonic Institution for Girls and the Royal Masonic Institution 
for Boys merged into the Masonic Trust for Girls and Boys. This trust is responsi- 
ble for the care and relief of the needy children of deceased brethren and those 
brethren in distress. As funds permit other needy children are cared for as well. 

M.W. Bro. H.R.H. The Duke of Kent was proclaimed as Grand Master of the 
Grand Lodge of England for the coming year. The Grand Master appointed R.W. 
Bro. The Hon. Lord Cornwallis as Pro Grand Master and R.W. Bro. The Hon. 
E.L. Baillieu as Deputy Grand Master. 

The Grand Master, in his address, commented on the action of the Method- 
ist Conference and the Synod of the Church of England. 

He hoped that the efforts of the association of Methodist Freemasons and 
others could convince the Conference that their criticism was unjust. He ex- 


pressed assurance that the group appointed to inquire into Freemasonry and 
Christianity for the Synod of the Church of England would give the Fraternity a 
fair hearing. 

He also hoped that Freemasons would continue to avoid unauthorized pub- 
lic comment on Freemasonry. 

He commented on the leaflet "Freemasonry and Religion" and hoped that 
the information contained in this leaflet would be widely distributed and read by 
mason and non-mason alike. It was his intention to make every brother as well 
informed as possible about the Craft. 

IDAHO —1986 

119th Annual Communication — September 18, 19, 20 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Wallace S. Johnson presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro Burrel G. Lirgg elected and installed 

Lodges 82 - Membership 9,738 - Loss 278 

The Grand Master, in his address, commented on the state of the Craft: 

Freemasonry, like any human institution, does not stand still ... there is no 
'neutral'. There is no coasting. We either progress or regress ... 

I find ... some of our lodges progressing ... others are regressing ... and others 
are dead. Some are casualties beyond any realistic hope of revival. Brethren, the 
result of continued regression is extinction ... 

The casualties are often, but not always, located in small and declining 
communities where hope of growth is unrealistic. Grand Lodge would never insti- 
tute a lodge under dispensation in any of these communities under the present 

But what about progress? I am frequently told that progress requires that we 
modernize and adapt and get Freemasonry in tune with the times. Progress is re- 
duced to one concept — increased membership. Efforts ought to be centered on in- 
creasing membership. 

The word 'membership' reverberates around the walls of most Masonic Tem- 
ples. While new brethren among us are certainly welcome and much needed, it 
seems that our problem is not membership but it is that we have not made 
enough MASTER MASONS ... 

My brethren, I am convinced that the next decade will determine the survival 
among our lodges ... We must very carefully consider what it is that makes a lodge 
progress and stay alive. That is the critical assessment we must make. We will not 


materially err by following the tradition of our Craft. That seems to be the surest 
path to progress, but it will require far greater diligence and dedication than in 
the past. 

The Committee on Public Relations continues the program of advertising 
the Fraternity through bumper stickers, "FREEMASONRY— A WAY OF LIFE." 
There are enough stickers available to provide one for each lodge officer of the 
constituent lodges. 

The newly installed Grand Master, M.W. Bro. Lirgg, in his address, stressed 
the need for lodges to endeavour to make themselves more visible in the 
communities and requested every lodge to set this as its goal during the coming 
year. He offered the following suggestions: 

1. Become more involved in community events such as parades, fairs and es- 
pecially charitable endeavors. 

2. Support and attend youth groups of the community. 

3. Plan special meetings of interest in the lodge to which non-Masons of Ma- 
sonic potential may be invited. 

4. Assess the Masonic Temple and make the necessary improvements in its 
appearance, if needed. The Temple should be one the citizens are proud to have 
in the community. 

5. Make the Masonic Temple available for such charitable functions as Red 
Cross, Blood Donors, etc. Such events allow the public an opportunity to view the 
Temple and arouses favorable curiosity about its function. 

6. Make the date and time of the lodges communications known by display- 
ing this information, along with the name, address and phone number of the 
Worshipful Master and Secretary in a prominent place on or near the Temple. 

7. Plan every lodge communication well in advance and arrange some prog- 
ram of interest for the brethren. Remembering that one program alone will not 
solve the problem of attendance, only a continued effort will encourage the disen- 
chanted brethren to form the habit of attending lodge with regularity once again. 

8. Most of all, remember your Masonic obligations and practise them every 
day — not only while in the lodge, but also, while you go about your daily lives in 
the community where your neighbors and associates observe and judge your 

ILLINOIS — 1985 

146th Annual Communication — October 4, 5 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. E. Gene Ross presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro Lawrence D. Inglis elected and installed 

Lodges 723 - Membership 139,641 - Loss 3,362 


On Saturday. March 30, 1985, the Grand Master exercised his authority and 
opened an occasional Grand Lodge at Springfield, for the purpose of making a 
Mason on Sight. The candidate was a retired Military Police Colonel, who had 
never been in one location long enough to receive his degrees. Because he is a res- 
ident of Massachusetts, formerly a resident of Illinois, a waiver of jurisdiction had 
to be received from the Grand Master of Massachusetts. 

During the past year, the Grand Master presided over the laying of two cor- 
nerstones and five lodge dedications. 

The Grand Master reported, in his address, that during the past year he had 
granted 830 dispensations ranging from the change of meeting place, special 
events, fraternal visits, involvement in community activities, participation in local 
parades etc. Because of this, more and more of the lodges are assuming a place of 
prominence in the locale. Renewed interest has developed in the lodges and in 
the community new petitioners had approached the lodges for membership and 
the lodges are becoming more active. 

This year the loss in membership in Illinois is the least is has been for the 
past twenty-five years. The Grand Lodge hopes that this trend will continue until 
the loss will be zero. 

There is, at present, a proposal before the Grand Lodge of Illinois to lower 
the age of initiation from twenty-one to nineteen years of age. There is also before 
the Grand Lodge a proposal to require all lodges to include the word Masonic in 
the name of the lodge in addition to being designated Ancient Free and Accepted 
Masons for which the proper initials are AF. & AM. 

INDIANA — 1986 

169th Annual Communication — May 20, 21 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. George R. Tolen presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. J. C. Paxton elected and installed 

Lodges 538 plus 4 U.D. - Membership 134,252 - Loss 2,721 

During the past year there were five consolidations where lodges combined 
and there were three petitions for dispensation for new lodges. 

M.W. Bro. A Lou Copeland, Grand Master of Masons in Canada in the 
Province of Ontario, and the Grand Master of Masons in Indiana took their 
places side by side on the dais while the color bearers displayed the flag of the 
United States and the flag of Canada side by side. The brethren of Grand Lodge 
rose and sang 'Two Countries by the Sea." 

The Grand Master, in his address, commented on the condition of lodges in 
the jurisdiction: 


"More disturbing than anything else to me is the continued large number of 
demits and suspensions for non-payment of dues. For reasons unknown, these 
brethren have lost interest in Freemasonry and their lodges ... In addition, an 
unconscionably large percentage of brethren are delinquent in their dues each 
year ... Every lodge needs to make a conscientious effort to personally contact 
those brethren who are withdrawing and those who are delinquent, not just to 
bring them back, but to find out why Freemasonry has lost its attraction for them. 

I strongly recommend that serious consideration be given to the development 
and implementation of a District Deputy Grand Master system in this jurisdic- 
tion. It works well in several of our sister jurisdictions. My inquiries ... with the 
Grand Masters of these jurisdictions have revealed their impression that they 
don't see how we get along without them." 

The Grand Master's recommendation that serious consideration be given to 
the development of a District Deputy Grand Master system was referred to a Spe- 
cial Committee. This matter had been thoroughly studied, considered and re- 
ported on in the 1964 proceedings. The committee recommended that this study 
and report be brought up to date, considered further, and reported at the annual 
meeting in 1987. 

The following Grand Master's Resolutions were submitted by the Committee 
on Jurisprudence to Grand Lodge and were approved: 

The establishment of a Grand Lodge Library and Museum for the purpose of 
the receipt, collection, custody, preservation, display and exhibit of the books, 
documents, records, papers, archives, memorabilia, artifacts, paraphernalia and 
all other matters of Masonic interest. It shall be located in the Grand Lodge Hall 
in Indianapolis, Indiana and administered by a Board of Directors of five breth- 

The establishment of a Grand Lodge Scholarship Fund for the granting of 
scholarships to deserving sons and daughters of Master Masons in the Jurisdic- 

The repeal of the regulation that prohibited the holding of Lodge picnics on 

The appointing of a committee to study the feasibility of the establishment of 
another Masonic Home in the northern part of the state. 

The Indiana Masonic Home has been in operation for seventy years. At pres- 
ent it has 570 residents. By the turn of the century, Indiana Freemasonry must 
raise $83,000,000 to assure the financial future of the home. 


IRELAND — 1985 

Most Hon. The Marquess of Donegall M.W. Grand Master 

The June and December Communications were held in Dublin. 

In March Grand Lodge travelled to Craigavon, Co. Armagh, and in Septem- 
ber the meeting was held in Ballymena, Co. Antrim. 

The meeting on St. John's Day was held on December 27th in the Freema- 
sons' Hall in Dublin. 

For the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Ireland, during the year 1985, the Order 
moved quietly and efficiently. The principal evidence of the vitality of the Order 
is seen in the development at Monkstown, Co. Dublin, where homes have been 
provided for thirty-seven people. 

The Masonic Homes Limited, under the direction and guidance of Grand 
Lodge, speedily completed this project after the brethren had raised the amount 
of £100,000 for the start of the project. 

The occupants come from all parts of Ireland, not just from the Dublin area. 
It is now planned to reappeal to the brethren of Ireland to obtain the money re- 
quired to clear the debt and expand the facility. 

Reports from overseas reveal the kind of trials and tribulations the Provin- 
cial Grand Lodges are facing. Governments have acted against them and some 
lodges have lost their places of meeting, while others are feeling the effects of 
sharply decreasing numbers as many leave for a new life elsewhere. In other in- 
stances, financial pressures are placing additional burdens and challenges on the 

It is encouraging that, despite the complexities and difficulties, the brethren 
are doing their utmost to maintain and expand Irish Masonry in foreign parts of 
the world. 

The Grand Master, in his address on St. John's Day, stated: 

"I do worry about the future of many of our Brethren overseas and one can 
only hope and pray that in due course and in His own good time the Great Archi- 
tect will take care of them." 

Decisions of the Grand Lodge Board: 

The Board decided that no Subordinate Lodge by-law is immutable even if 
the by-laws so state. The prohibition of change can be rescinded by an amend- 
ment to the by-laws following an appropriate resolution in accordance with the 
by-laws of the particular lodge. 

The Board decided that Provincial Grand Lodges be empowered to approve 
changes in the by-laws of their subordinate lodges relating to alterations in fees 


and dues and changes of time or day of meeting; and that these approved amend- 
ments be notified to the Grand Secretary's office. 

Grand Lodge approved the following rulings and recommendations from the 
Grand Lodge of Instruction: 

(i) The 'Regular Steps in Freemasonry" and the explanation of the steps 
are contained in the Third or Sublime Degree of Master Mason. They 
should NOT be mentioned in the First or Second Degree, 
(ii) Any elected and installed or invested Officer of a Lodge, when present at 
his lodge, must take his appointed place. No other Brother, including a 
Grand Officer, other than as provided for under Grand Lodge Law No. 
51, or a Provincial Grand Officer, may take an office in a lodge if the reg- 
ularly elected and installed or invested holder of that office is present at 
the meeting. The only exception to this is the Chair of the Lodge, which 
should be offered by the W.M. to any of the following should they be pre- 
sent: The Grand Master, the Deputy Grand Master, the Assistant Grand 
Master, or an Installing Officer (appointed by the W.M.); and within a 
Province, the Provincial Grand Master, the Provincial Deputy Grand 
Master or the Provincial Assistant Grand Masters. 

(iii) It is the Worshipful Master's right and his privilege to install his succes- 
sor and this right should always be encouraged. 

(iv) The Tyler, who is a member of the lodge, should be allowed to enter the 
lodge room to record his vote for the election of a new member. 

JAPAN — 1985 

28th Annual Communication — March 15. 16 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Paul E. Newman presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Carl L. Potts elected and installed 

Lodges 21 - Membership 3,315 - Loss 78 

There are 6 lodges in Japan that are not under the jurisdiction of the Grand 
Lodge of Japan: 1 under the Grand Lodge of England, 2 under the Grand Lodge 
of Scotland, 1 under the Grand Lodge of Massachusetts and 2 under the Grand 
Lodge of The Philippines. The first lodge to be chartered under the Grand Lodge 
of Japan was Far East Lodge No. 1 in 1949; the last was Wakkanai Centennial 
Lodge No. 21, 1967. The largest lodge has 301 members, the smallest, the last to be 
chartered, has 29 members. 

The three degrees of Masonry have been translated into Japanese and will be 
used, on a trial basis, in certain lodges before the translation is finalized and 
printed for circulation. 

The Constitution of the Grand Lodge of Japan has been amended to allow 
constituent lodges to convene on Sunday. 


There is concern, in the Grand Body, about the decline in membership, poor 
attendance at meetings and the hesitation of members to participate in the work. 
Decline in membership has been caused by suspension for nonpayment of dues, 
demits and lack of petitions for degrees. Communication is the main method of 
correcting this problem. An informed Mason is an interested and well-attending 
one who will pay his dues and will not demit. Poor attendance is due to lack of in- 
terest motivation and proper notification of meetings. The lodge meetings should 
be well planned so that they will be interesting and worthwhile. A telephone com- 
mittee is a sure way of improving attendance. 

The seriousness of these problems is shown by the large numbers of Past 
Masters who are serving as Wardens in the various lodges of the Grand Jurisdic- 

KANSAS — 1986 

113th Annual Communication — March 21, 22 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Arris M. Johnson presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Durward C. Danielson elected and installed 

The Grand Master was unable to give an accurate statistical report at the An- 
nual Communication because several of the lodges had not submitted their re- 
ports, as required by the by-laws of Grand Lodge. As a result the lodges not re- 
porting were denied representation at the Annual Communication. 

During the past year the Grand Master issued seven edicts confirming the 
consolidation of lodges. He stated that it is always sad to see lodges, which were 
providing the good things of Masonry to a community and had been for many 
years, reach a point where they cannot function. He granted the requests for con- 
solidation considering that it was in the best interests of all concerned. One lodge 
relinquished its charter. 

The Kansas Masonic Foundation Inc. sponsors a student band, "The Kansas 
All State High School Band." This is the third year of this highly successful activi- 
ty. The ancillary benefits to Kansas Masonry are becoming increasingly evident. 
The young students participating in the band are returning home to their 
communities and families with enthusiastic reports, and a new outlook on Ma- 
sonry and Masonic principles of making good people better. The first reports are 
coming through of young men who have been band members being raised in va- 
rious lodges throughout the state. 

Any Mason in Kansas who donates $100.00 to the Kansas Masonic Founda- 
tion may wear a "C Club" pin. Those giving over $500.00 may wear a ruby "C 
Club" pin and those donating over $1,000.00 receive a special appreciation certifi- 


All proceeds donated, over the cost of the band and the C Clubs, are used to 
maintain the "Masonic Oncology Clinic," a multidisciplinary treatment and re- 
search centre for cancer. 

The Foundation also makes available a limited number of low interest loans 
to students to help with their university, college and technical education. At pres- 
ent there is an amount of $73,000.00 in student loans outstanding. 

Operation "K A N" — a program sponsored by the Grand Lodge of Kansas — 
works with the newly made amputees and their families so that they can continue 
to lead fruitful lives. The Masons who work in this program work with the 
amputee during the period of depression, following the amputation, which may 
last a few weeks, and in some cases much longer. The right person saying the right 
thing at the right time can help to shorten the depression period. 

The Grand Lodge of Kansas is planning an $8,000,000.00 addition to the 
Kansas Masonic Home Retirement Center. This project has top priority in the 
Grand Master's program this year. In his address, he stated: "Charity or relief is 
one of the tenets of our Craft. To relieve the distressed is a duty incumbent on all 
men, but particularly Masons who are linked together by the indissoluble chain 
of sincere affection. Let every Mason search his heart and respond in a spirit of 
loving kindness with meaningful support of our Masonic Homes." 

KENTUCKY — 1985 

186th Annual Communication — October 21. 22 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Harold Downard presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Joseph R. Conway elected and installed 

Lodges 463 - Membership 89,230 - Loss 1,554 

The Grand Master, at the conclusion of his address, stated: 

"The growth and prosperity of our Fraternity is in the hands of each of us. 
We must join together in doing everything possible to ensure the future of Free- 
masonry. We must move quickly to broaden our base, awaken our members, es- 
tablish new goals and dedicate our time and our talents in the pursuit of a better 

"Masonry is a way of life and each of us needs to expound upon this every 
day. Let us then join hands and show the world, by our level of conduct, concern 
for others, dedication and determination that Masonry is alive and well, growing 
in spirit and love — serving all. Friends, members and adversaries as well, must 
know that Masonry is here to stay. We have not reached our potential, our best is 
not in our past, our best is yet to come." 


The Grand Lodge of Kentucky has authorized the formation of a nonprofit 
organization to be known as "The Masonic Retirement Village Incorporated." 
The plan is to build a retirement village and sell apartments to retired Masons, 
the price being based on the age of the purchaser. Sales brochures have been 
printed and distributed to interested Masons. 

The newly installed Grand Master, in his address, stated that he planned to 
promote and emphasize lodge unity and communication. He said that it is up to 
the Masons of Kentucky to see whether they go forward, stay static or go back- 

He concluded his address with this: 

"As Masons, we are unified— cemented, if you will — in a common cause. So 
as cement is the Masonic symbol for unity, 'Let us continue to spread thecement 
of Brotherly Love'." 


175th Annual Communication — February 10, 11 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Ray W. Burgess presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Clifford A. Bradley elected and installed 

Lodges 285 - Membership 40,949 - Loss 819 

From the Grand Master's address: 

I am concerned about the future of our Fraternity. I am also concerned about 
lack of attendance at lodge meetings and lack of funds with which to operate 
Grand Lodge. We just lack enough money to finance the various functions so 
necessary for a viable operation. 

I recommend that we establish a 'Goals and Objectives Commission' to 
study our problems and suggest goals and objectives for solving them. This com- 
mission should plan for the next ten or twenty years. 

The Grand Master, during his term of office, visited every lodge in the juris- 
diction. To overcome loss of membership he inaugurated the Sojourners Program 
which was to try and attract some of the 6,000 members of the Craft who now live 
in Louisiana to join lodges in that state. The Program has been mildly successful. 

The Grand Lodge of the State of Louisiana was formed on July 11, 1812 by 
five active lodges in the state. Most were chartered by the Grand Lodge of Penn- 
sylvania and were working under that Grand Lodge. Each of the lodges donated 
$100.00 to defray the cost of organization. The constitution and regulations were 
adopted on August 15, 1812. The five lodges were numbered according to seniori- 
ty. In due time, the new Grand Lodge was recognized by all others in the United 


A special celebration had been planned to mark the 175th Anniversary at the 
Annual Communication to be held at Baton Rouge. These plans had to be 
cancelled when the sessions for the Annual Communication were moved to New 
Orleans. The observance of the 175th Anniversary was held at the 175th Annual 
Communication February 10th during the open session. 

MAINE — 1986 

167th Annual Communication — May 6, 7 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Peter C. Schmidt presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Ernest H. Curtis elected and installed 

Lodges 200 - Membership 35,976 - Loss 673 

The Grand Master is concerned about the toll that inflation is taking on the 
expenses in Grand Lodge while, at the same time, there is an annual decrease in 
membership. He has recommended that the per capita tax be raised by $2.00 per 
year, to take effect next year. 

The Grand Lodge of Maine donated $40,000.00 toward the restoration of the 
Statue of Liberty. 

The Grand Master continued the practice of presiding at Master Mason de- 
grees with his Grand Lodge Officers taking part. He also installed the officers of 
several lodges during his term of office. 

From the Grand Lecturer: 

The ritual is the foundation upon which we teach the principles, philosophy 
and symbolism of Ancient Craft Masonry. If we teach our candidates that being a 
Mason in its fullest and complete sense is to exemplify in one's dealings with 
mankind those virtues of charity, of kindness and of tolerance which the ritual so 
forcefully inculcates by precept and by symbol, then we are in the proud position 
of being Master Masons. 

The Grand Lecturer of the Grand Lodge of Maine holds Ritualistic Schools 
of Instruction. This past year three such schools were held and they were well at- 
tended by the officers of the lodges. Only six of the two hundred lodges were not 

The programs of the meetings this year include the following topics: 

(a) Masonic Etiquette and Courtesy 

(b) Masonic Charity - The Program - The Concept 

(c) A Masonic Short Talk 

1. Geometry - "The 47th Problem of ..." 

2. "The Dew Drop Lecture" 

3. A Masonic Short Talk - Philosophy, Symbolism 

(d) Masonic Questions and Answers 

The main goal of the Grand Lecturer is to improve the participation at these 


MANITOBA — 1986 

111th Annual Communication — June 16, 17 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Ronald W. Hart presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Kenneth C. Turnbull elected and installed 

Lodges 99 - Membership 9,573 - Loss 354 

The Lodges "North of 53" at The Pas, Flin Flon, Lynn Lake and Thompson 
have no District Deputy Grand Master. This is the Grand Master's District. He 
and the Grand Secretary made their annual inspection visit in September. 

There had never been a workshop held for these lodges, so in May the Grand 
Master returned to Thompson to help celebrate the 25th Anniversary of Mystery 
Lodge No. 174 and put on a Lodge of Instruction. 

During the past year, the Grand Master constituted two new lodges. 

The Manitoba Masonic Foundation donated to the C.N.I.B. $24,000 for the 
purchase of a high-speed computerized braille printer to prepare university text 
books for blind students. It also donated $17,000 to the Oncology Department of 
the St. Boniface Hospital for the purchase of a high-resolution camera which will 
be used in the treatment of cancer. 

From the Grand Master's address: 

"One of the distressing items that has come to the attention of the Grand 
Master in the past year, to an even greater degree than ever before, is the criticism 
by the theological hierarchy of certain denominations that Masonry is a religion 
unto itself; it is anti-Christian, and even regarded ... as satanic. These churches 
have threatened our members with excommunication and in some cases have 
pressured their families to have those brethren leave the Craft. The Board has 
therefore issued a statement concerning Freemasonry and religion, a copy of 
which will be made available in the form of a wallet-size card to every Mason in 
Manitoba for the purpose of countering our detractors. 

...the Custodians, in order to achieve a better rapport between Freemasonry 
and the Clergy, have deleted the graveside burial service from the ceremonials. 
Since we are not a religion and the responsibility of the commital of a body to the 
grave is that of the church, we should play no more part in this function than any 
other member of the congregation, although it is quite permissible to wear regalia 
if the interment follows a Masonic service in the church or funeral parlor ...the 
Custodians have ruled that the only restriction to anyone who was ever a Master 
Mason receiving a Masonic Memorial Service, is that at the time of his demise he 
was expelled or suspended for unmasonic conduct. 

A subject that has been discussed for years was tackled by the Custodians ... 
the deletion of the ancient physical penalties from the obligations ... Ten jurisdic- 
tions throughout the world no longer have these penalties in their obligations. 


only the moral ones. That does not mean they are deleted from the ritual in their 
entirety. They are only transferred from the obligations and imparted in the secret 
work ... The rationale behind this change is that the hyperbole of the ancient 
penalties which are an exaggeration to give effective meaning to our obligations, 
to some are considered ludicrous and therefore detract from the rest of the obliga- 
tions and to others are heinous and barbaric and have no place in an oath sworn 
to Almighty God with hands placed on the VOTSL ... the ancient penalties were 
moved. Amendments to the Work have been printed ... The District Deputies will 
be carrying out Lodges of Instruction. Lodges have until the end of the year to ef- 
fect these revisions." 

From the address of the newly installed Grand Master. M.W. Bro. Turnbull: 

"My theme for this next year will be 'Leadership and Communication." Lead- 
ership is required in many of the constituent lodges. The lodges that are in trouble 
could also solve many of their problems with good leadership. 

By communication, I mean we must talk to the people of our communities. 
We must become more visible in the eyes of the public. We must continue to 
endeavor to shed the cloak of secrecy we have labored under for so many years. 
Much progress has been made in this area, but there is a great deal left to be done. 
Open house meetings that are well organized and properly conducted, with the 
approval of the Grand Master, are excellent means of communication. Press re- 
leases in local newspapers of lodge activities are highly recommended, and most 
important, communication with our wives, families and friends. 

My theme 'Leadership and Communication' is a continuation of 'Spread the 
Word,' 'Onward and Upward.' 'Improving Freemasonry s Image.' and many oth- 

MEXICO (YORK) - 1986 

124th Annual Communication — March 7, 8 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Hans W Asmus presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Enrique J. Gomez elected and installed 

During the past year the York Grand Lodge of Mexico had a net loss in 
membership of 31. 

The Grand Master, in his address, said a special prayer for the victims of the 
recent earthquake. 

The York Grand Lodge of Mexico has received donations from other Grand 
Lodges in aid of the earthquake victims. This money has been turned over to the 
Salvation Army and the Mexican-British Friendship Group. These two organiza- 
tions are using the money to purchase land, a building and machines to make 
building blocks of concrete. These blocks are supplied at cost. They are also con- 
structing schools and clinics. 


The Grand Master, in his address, stated: 

"I am glad to express my conviction that we need not fear the future. We have 
brethren of the highest moral and human standing. We only need some more of 
this same quality, preferably younger people ... We do not need quantity but qual- 
ity. It is obvious also that the quality has to be in sufficient numbers ... 

I am neither pessimistic, nor too optimistic. We should always try to be real- 

The human, moral and masonic quality I found in all lodges I visited can be 
judged as from good to excellent. But we also have to face reality. Quality alone 
does not make it. To a certain extent we also need quantity. There is no easy an- 
swer to this problem ... 

It is not enough ... in investigating the petitioner to take the negative ap- 
proach and say that because we find nothing wrong with a man he is then quali- 
fied to join our ranks. Rather, we should ask ourselves: What will this petitioner 
contribute to our Fraternity? If the answer is NOTHING, then he is not the kind 
of a man that Masonry needs." 

Recommendations of the Grand Master: 

The elected officers of the Grand Lodge should read the proceedings of the 
past 19 years. Their study is very useful. 

Every member of Grand Lodge should ask himself WHAT HE CAN DO 
FOR MASONRY and not what he can get from it. 

The formation of Spanish-speaking lodges is elemental. Some English- 
speaking lodges should seriously consider becoming bilingual or creating addi- 
tional Spanish alternatives. 

Open meetings should be created habitually, at least once or twice a year. Po- 
tential candidates should be invited to them, preferably with their ladies. Really 
interesting talks by distinguished Masons or profanes should be given. Literature 
for distribution should be available. "What I would like my friends to know about 
Freemasonry," or similar. 

Special attention should be given to our youngest members. They should feel 
at home in our lodges. 

The line-up of officers should NOT be considered as something automatic, 
neither in Grand Lodge nor in the constituent lodges. "Going up" should be 
based on merit only. 

Lodges should start to go public with charitable projects so that they get to be 
known. How many people still today have a completely wrong image of Masonry. 

If a brother is sick or does not show up in lodge for other reasons, he should 
be called or visited by his Worshipful Master or another officer to transmit to him 


the feeling that we care about him, that he indeed belongs to us as we do to him. 
We are all equals. Your Grand Master is just to serve, not to be served. This 
applies also the same at the lodge level. 

MICHIGAN - 1986 

160th Annual Communication - May 28, 29 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Richard H. Sands presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Ernest Hoffman Jr. elected and installed 

Lodges 476 - Membership 100,503 - Loss 3,780 

The Grand Master. M.W. Bro. Sands, during the past year, has written to all 
newly made Masons congratulating them and given them copies of Joseph Fort 
Newton's "The Builders" and Hayward's "An Introduction to Freemasonry". 

The Grand Lodge has available enameled signs 18" x 30" showing the 
Square and Compasses which are suitable for erection at the entrances of cities, 
towns and villages. Some lodges have already purchased the signs and have 
erected them along with the date and location of the lodge meeting. 

Meetings have been held, called "Unity Meetings." with the top two officers 
of the Craft Lodge, the York Rite, and the Deputy for Michigan of the AAS.R. to 
promote unity among the Masonic Bodies and to address problems of mutual in- 
terest. These meetings are held quarterly. 

Some areas of common concern are: Public Relations, Leadership Training. 
Coordinated Calendars and Mutual Support. 

The Grand Master, in his address, recommended the continuation of "Oper- 
ation Uplift." This program has been designed to improve Freemasonry in the 
State. It is multifaceted in that it involves the Grand Lodge, the constituent lodges 
and the members. The program continues to improve the practice of the tenets of 
Brotherly Love, Relief and Truth amongst the members and the community. Only 
by the giving freely of oneself can one's resources be realized and a person learn 
the values which make for true happiness. 

He also recommended that a campaign be mounted to raise $3,000,000 to en- 
dow the Masonic Foundation of Michigan. The foundation is central in the 
revitalization of Freemasonry in the community. Charity is a necessary part of 
Freemasonry. The Masonic Foundation of Michigan encourages charitable ac- 
tivities among the lodges in assisting individuals in the communities. In such ca- 
pacity it is a very positive influence on the lodges. The charitable actions are the 
best public relations effort which the lodges can institute. 

The Grand Master also recommended that an increased effort be made to 
educate and train the newly made Masons and the Lodge Officers. An experi- 
mental program, a program of Masonic Information, is now being used among 


the lodges of one district. Such a program is bound to produce more active and 
interested Masons and Lodge Officers who are better able to lead their lodges by 
being better informed, more active and provide higher quality programming. 

The Grand Master is concerned about Grand Lodge's inability to better 
monitor and assist the constituent lodges. He has recommended that a review be 
made of the Grand Lodge administrative system and that in this review be includ- 
ed a study of the District Deputy Grand Master system used in sister jurisdictions. 

The Grand Master also recommended that each dues-paying member of a 
lodge be assessed three dollars and fifty cents (a penny-a-day) for the next three 
years as an assessment to go to the endowment fund of the Masonic Foundation 
of Michigan. This is in addition to the fund-raising effort to raise $3,000,000 for 
the foundation. 

The Orphans Relief and Educational Committee granted five scholarships. 
Each scholarship was in the amount of $5,000.00 of which $600.00 was contrib- 
uted by the sponsoring lodge. These scholarships are paid directly to the educa- 
tional institution. 

A Masonic Correspondence Course has been introduced and has been an 
outstanding success. Cost of the course is $15.00. 

A new Michigan Masonic Manual has been produced. It contains the follow- 
ing contents: Duties of Lodge Officers, Conducting the Business of the Lodge, 
Guide to the Bluebook, Charge to the Brethren, Masonic Prayers. Lodge Fi- 
nances, Lodge Programming, Designs for Progress, Committees, Leadership 
Training, Lodge System of Education, Intender Program, Educational Resources, 
Sympathy and Honour for Widows, Mason of the Year, Masonic Films and 


133rd Annual Communication — April 3, 4 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Donald J. Flood presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Donald W. Sether elected and installed 

Lodges 233 - Membership 41,048 - Loss 2,486 

From the Grand Master's address: 

"My brethren, our numbers are steadily dwindling, not only here in Minne- 
sota, but virtually in all jurisdictions. There have been many suggestions and in- 
novations that have been implemented that are supposed to help curb these 
losses and to make Masonry more attractive to those who might seek to join us, 
such as changing of the Ritual to satisfy the objections of those who know noth- 
ing of our methods of teaching the profound lessons of Masonry, and care noth- 
ing of our traditions. Statistics show that these changes have had little, if any, ef- 


feet on membership. We must not detract from the dignity of the Craft by lower- 
ing our standards or waiving the requirements of membership. We must not fall 
victim to the 'numbers game.' but remain true to the time-honored admonition of 
'seek and ye shall find, ask and ye shall receive, knock and it will be opened unto 
you.' " 

"My brethren, we are proud of our tradition and we affirm our allegiance to 
those principles which have given character and stability to the Freemasonry of 
our inheritance. Certainly there is no place in the world where the priceless privi- 
leges of liberty and freedom should be more treasured than here in the United 
States. It was a hunger for those privileges that brought our forefathers to this 
land of justice, liberty and equality." 

Minnesota Masons operate the Masonic Cancer Center located at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota where, for 25 years, treatment of cancer victims and research 
for a cure for cancer has been carried out. It cost approximately $175,000 to carry 
out the operation of this facility for 1985. The projected budget for 1986 is in ex- 
cess of $230,000. All the Masonic Bodies and Appendant Bodies give significant 
contributions to the Cancer Center in both money and time. 

The sum of $50,000.00 has been earmarked from the Grand Lodge Benevo- 
lence Fund for the purpose of making loans to qualified lodges for major repairs 
to Masonic Temples. A lodge may make application for a loan not exceeding 
$5,000.00 at an interest rate not exceeding the prime rate at the time of applica- 
tion, to be repaid to Grand Lodge over a period not exceeding ten years, providing 
for an annual payment of not less than the accrued interest due. 

From the Grand Orator's address: 

"Freemasonry is not a secret society. It is not an insurance or beneficial soci- 
ety. It is not organized for profit. It is not a charitable institution, although it does 
assist its members by many ways through times of hardship. 

While it is not a religion or religious organization. Freemasonry does teach 
the 'Golden Rule.' It seeks to make good men better through its firm belief in the 
Fatherhood of God. the Brotherhood of man and the immortality of the soul. 

Masonry has no creed, no priesthood and no plan for salvation. Neither is it 
an offspring of any church, ancient or modern. It espouses none of them nor is it 
subservient to any. While Masonry does require a belief in a Supreme Being, each 
Mason worships in his own fashion according to his religious faith, whether he be 
Christian, Jew. Protestant, Roman Catholic, Buddhist or Hindu. 

We are then, men of lawful age, mentally sound, professing a trust in God, of 
broad experience and from varied backgrounds. We pursue the light which sym- 
bolizes humility, brotherly love, relief and truth and which embraces and under- 
lines all that is good in every society. 

By purpose we must be a humble organization and by practice we must be 
unselfish and desirous of service without hope of fee or regard or recognition ... 


A Masonic writer said: 'A Mason must always aspire for the highest and best 
in life. If he settles for anything less, he has lost the spark, the fire and the motiva- 
tion of a Master Craftsman.' " 


168th Annual Communication — February 10, 11, 12 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Marion R. Turner presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Delmas Burch elected and installed 

Lodges 302 - Membership 43,286 - Loss 746 

The Grand Master concluded his address with these words: 

"Brethren, let me urge each of you to continue supporting Freemasonry in 
every way you can. Speak out on every occasion and at every opportunity as to the 
good ... things for which this Fraternity stands, but more importantly, endeavor to 
live the Principles and Teachings of Masonry each day ... I pray that each Mason 
will work harder and longer. This year, let's make things happen! What a privi- 
lege it is to be an active Mason!" 

From the report of the Education Committee: 

(a) For the first time in history, people over 65 outnumber teenagers. By the 
year 2025, there will be a ratio of 2 to 1. The markets of America will be shifting 
from the young to the old. 

(b) From the Masonic point of view, we must necessarily take into considera- 
tion how this shifting of age balance will affect our fraternity. The evidence of the 
predicted change will appear rapidly. 

(c) The curve of American Masonic membership has been trending down- 
ward for the past twenty years. These were the years of Viet Nam, hard rock and 
hard drugs. We have lost an entire generation insofar as candidates for Freema- 
sonry are concerned. 

(d) The increasing longevity of the over 65 Americans together with the 
dearth of petitions from men of eligible age, causes the average Masonic lodge to 
be a society of aging men. If the birth rate of the nation continues to decline, the 
number of younger men who should be potential candidates for Masonry will be 
substantially reduced two decades from now. 

(e) Masonry cannot pretend that everything is as it was forty years ago. The 
time has come when we must acknowledge facts and determine what we can, with 
dignity and good sense, do about it. 

From the report of the Grand Orator: 

"Masons can be divided into three classes. The first are those who made ap- 
plication for initiation not from a desire for knowledge, but from some accidental 


motive, not always honorable. Some men may have applied to facilitate their bus- 
iness operation, or to advance their political prospects. These members are as 
dead trees having no promise of fruit. 

The second class is opposite to the first. It is made up of men who make their 
application, being prompted, as the ritual requires, 'by a favorable opinion con- 
ceived of the institution and a desire of knowledge' ... They obtain Masonic 
books; they read Masonic periodicals, and they converse with well-informed 
Brethren. They make themselves acquainted with the history of the association ... 
Such Masons are always useful and honorable members of the Order, and very 
frequently they become its shining lights. 

The third class consists of Masons who joined with unobjectionable motives 
and with perhaps the best of intentions, but they have failed to carry these inten- 
tions into effect ... They never read a Masonic book. They say they have no time to 
read or that their business keeps them too busy. They have no thirst for know- 
ledge, but a great thirst for office ... These men do great injury to Masonry. They 
set a bad example to the younger Masons ... 

...When a candidate enters the field of Masonry, he should feel that there is 
something in it better than its mere grips and signs and that he should endeavor 
with all his ability to attain some knowledge of that better thing ..." 

MISSOURI — 1985 

164th Annual Communication — September 30. October 1 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Vern H. Schneider presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Charles E. Scheurich elected and installed 

Lodges 515 - Membership 82.994 - Loss 2.779 

The Grand Master, in his address, commented on anti-Masonry: 

"In recent months media reports have been circulated describing criticism of 
our Fraternity in certain church circles. These attacks are largely devoted to a rep- 
etition of outworn, uninformed and distorted views which have been circulating 
intermittently for decades. 

The simple fact to remember is that Masonry is a fraternity. Though it is reli- 
gious, it is not a religion. It offers no salvation, teaches no theology and imposes 
no creed. 

The Fraternity seeks good men — humble men who put their trust in God. 
their Creator. Throughout its illustrious history Masonry has attracted and con- 
tinues to attract many prominent clergymen and lay readers. Each of them has 
been free to apply our fraternal symbolism and ceremonies to his own faith and 
creed according to the dictates of his conscience. 


Masonry has never undertaken to drive a wedge between any man and his 
church. Entry into the Fraternity continues to depend upon the voluntary act of 
the petitioner. 

In my judgement the best antidote for anti-Masonic poison is a liberal dose 
of Masonry in action. Let us continue to do good unto all. Let us be generous and 
forgiving in our judgement. And may we never stoop to indulging in bigoted criti- 
cism of any man's religion. 

Remember that God is Love. Let our response to ill-informed and intemper- 
ate criticism be characterized by unswerving devotion to those Masonic princi- 
ples which are designed to help bring about peace, justice and truth. 

In short, may our actions reflect our obedience to Him in whom we profess 
our trust." 

From the report of the Public Relations Committee: 

(a) Masons went to the home of an aged brother who had been a member of 
the Masonic Fraternity for more than 50 years. He and his wife had been 
hospitalized and as a result could not do the things that were necessary around 
the home. A number of Masons did spring cleaning, removed trash and other 
items from the basement, and overall did a total housecleaning job. Upon com- 
pleting the task they left with tearful, heartfelt thanks of the couple. 

(b) An elderly widow who could no longer do the necessary chores around 
her house was grateful when a group of Masons cut brush, pruned trees, removed 
diseased trees, mowed the grass, trimmed the shrubbery and removed vines from 
the garage and roof. 

(c) A number of Masons raised $1,200 through clothing donations and pres- 
ented this sum to the Salvation Army for its rehabilitation program. 

(d) A Masonic lodge in a rural community held a ham-and-bean dinner and 
thereby raised $657 which was donated to a sick teen-age boy to assist in his medi- 
cal bills. 

(e) Lodge members in a small town donated their labor in helping to reroof a 
senior citizen complex. The dollar value of the labor was recognized as $1,100. 

(0 Two country lodges combined their efforts, provided the brushes and 
paint, and painted both the City Hall and Fire Station in a small Missouri town. 

(g) A rural Missouri lodge contributed both labor and material in readying a 
public baseball field so that the children in the town could participate in a sum- 
mer sports program. 

(h) A lodge took charge of a food concession at a horse show and donated 
the proceeds of $850 to a home for the handicapped. 

These are but a few of the efforts involving Masonic service among the Ma- 
sons of Missouri. Masonry in Action. 


NEVADA — 1985 

121st Annual Communication — November 11, 12 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Valdo A. Sei presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. G. William Casteel elected and installed 

Lodges 40 plus one U.D. - Membership 7.577 - Gain 6 

The Grand Master, in his address, commented on the small increase in mem- 
bership, but he stated that the changing trends in the country's economy had been 
reflected in the fraternity. 

"Business closures, mergers, consolidations and foreign imports have resulted 
in an unstable period of adjustment... many of our Brothers have been affected by 
loss of employment, transfer, and relocation to seek employment. Many of these 
Brothers were actively participating in our lodges as officers and members. We 
must address this matter as it will affect the categories of suspensions N.P.D., vol- 
untary withdrawal from the fraternity and retard growth in membership." 

The Grand Lodge of Nevada has made an attempt to cut down on the num- 
ber of suspensions for N.P.D. Lodges are urged to send to the Grand Secretary the 
names of those members who are in danger of suspension for N.P.D. Last year 
fourteen lodges responded with lists to the Grand Secretary, who sent letters to 
these members— 58 in all. Of these brethren, 16 paid their dues, 3 demitted for 
good reasons, and the others failed to respond and were suspended by their 

The Governor of Nevada, a Master Mason, in his address to Grand Lodge, 
stated: "We have an opportunity.. .to perpetuate our Craft and all the good things 
that it does, by using the same basic appeal that brought you and me into the 
Craft. I think it has the same basic appeal to today's younger generation. If we are 
able to make that appeal sufficiently attractive so that with all the competition for 
the time of younger men who would be worthy of our organization, we are going 
to be successful in perpetuating the Craft and the good work that it does. And it 
does so much for each of us. Whatever pursuits you follow, there comes a 
time.. .when you are reflective. You want that association and fellowship and ca- 
maraderie that the Masonic Craft offers to each of us. contacts and associations are extremely important. But there is 
something beyond the family, something that reaches out in the community that 
Freemasonry taps into...each of us who have chosen the Masonic Frater- 
nity and to work in any of its bodies and to do the kinds of things and the chal- 
lenges we face...500 years from now, that those values that have stood us in good 
stead over many centuries, are still going to be a central theme of what the good 
life is all about, and what each of us in his individual way.. .strives to achieve. 
There are young men out there...who would be great candidates for this Craft, and 
who have much to contribute, just as so many of you have to contribute." See that 
your example in life will bring them in. 



119th Annual Communication — May 9, 10 

Grand Master MW. Bro. J. William Murray presiding 

Lodges 51 - Membership 7,196 - Loss 96 

The Grand Master, in his address, stated that he would like to see the Grand 
Lodge of New Brunswick establish a Masonic Foundation. The purpose of such a 
foundation wouid be to receive contributions from the brethren and others and 
the money used for other than benevolent purposes. 

He also suggested that consideration be given to the formation of a Mentor's 
Instruction Program. A program designed to give new Masons a better grounding 
in the philosophy of our great fraternity and also explain more fully the degrees 
and history of Freemasonry. This would help to broaden the base of the Masonic 
Education Program that is presently in operation. 

He also recommended that a computer be acquired for the use of the Grand 

The Grand Master concluded his remarks with the following: 

"Now let me conclude with these thoughts. Less than 14 years from now we 
enter a new century. What we do now. and how we do it may well determine our 
status as a Grand Lodge in 2000. 1 ask each of you to look toward tomorrow and 
the year ahead with a positive attitude for Masonic progress in this jurisdiction. If 
each of us returns to our lodge, determined to make things better, things will hap- 
pen. The enthusiasm you generate among your lodge members is bound to have 
its effect on all our fraternity. But it must start with you. For if we do nothing, we 
dig the rut of complacency deeper and we soon will disappear. 

Don't confine your meetings to just business and degrees. Develop programs 
that will reach out and involve your members. 

Make your meetings so interesting, that the members and visitors will be anx- 
ious to attend. 

The future starts tomorrow, and so quickly it becomes the past. Let us always 
practise what we teach. Brotherly Love, Relief and Truth and if we do this ... our 
image, our stature, our future will be enhanced. 

Let's get serious about Freemasonry ... let's get back to the basics and above 

The Masonic Education Committee has been very active. 

A booklet entitled "More Light on Freemasonry" has been edited and pub- 
lished. A copy of this booklet will be sent to each lodge with every constitution or- 
dered from the Grand Secretary and is to be given to each Master Mason when he 
has completed his third degree. Additional copies may be obtained on request 
from the Grand Secretary at no cost. 


Each District Deputy Grand Master has been given a VHS and a beta format 
video tape. These tapes have items which may be of interest to the lodges on edu- 
cational and information nights. Each article is approximately 20 minutes in 
length and they will be added to as new information becomes available. 

The committee has distributed to the lodges various articles which are to be 
used by the Masters as educational and reference material. This material is to be 
kept in a binder or file for use when required. This practice of sending material to 
the lodges will continue in the future because the committee found that many of 
the lodges were lacking in material to use for educational purposes. 

The committee has purchased 40 audio cassettes and will have Masonic mu- 
sic recorded on them. This will enable lodges, which are not fortunate enough to 
have a piano or organ or a brother with the talent to play them, to have music 
available when they need it. 

The committee believes that the aims of Grand Lodge can best be served by 
providing the lodges with material in small packages and then the lodges become 
responsible for the Masonic Education of their members. This will enable the 
committee to become a resource base for all lodges and not just someone to turn 
to when Masonic Education is required. 

Of the 51 lodges in the jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of New Brunswick, 13 
showed an increase in membership. 31 showed a loss in membership and 7 
showed no change in membership during the past year. 


197th Annual Communication — May 17 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Mayland H. Morse Jr. presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Paul N. Ricker elected and installed 

Lodges 80 - Membership 12.733 - Loss 229 

At the Semiannual Communication held November 16. 1985, it was an- 
nounced that the restoration of the William Pitt Tavern, the birthplace of the 
Grand Lodge of New Hampshire, will soon begin at a cost of $600,000. 

The Grand Lodge of New Hampshire has adopted the Solomon II Program, 
a program originated by the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania. This program has 
been revised to fit the needs of the Grand Lodge of New Hampshire. 

It is hoped that this program will enhance the membership as well as rebuild 
the lodges in terms of program, ritual and Masonic pride. 

This program is being put into effect because, as the Chairman of the Com- 
mittee commented: "All of this presupposes one factor, however, that we do care 


enough; that we are concerned enough for the future of Freemasonry in New 
Hampshire to expend the effort required to ensure its healthy survival. Well. I am 
firmly convinced that such is the case, and that every Brother will do his utmost." 

It is planned that every brother will receive the Solomon II briefing because 
every brother must do his part in the program of membership retention and re- 
newal to ensure its success. 

The Grand Lodge of New Hampshire is planning for its Bicentennial in 
1989. A committee has been formed and it has planned that the Solomon II proj- 
ect of rebuilding membership will come to a successful conclusion on July 8. 1989 
when all 80 constituent lodges will participate in special activities at the William 
Pitt Tavern in Portsmouth. 

Each year, in each district of the Grand Jurisdiction, a Lodge of Instruction is 
held. These Lodges of Instruction are attended by all members of the Grand 
Lodge. There is usually a dinner preceding the opening of lodge. After the lodge is 
opened and the formalities are over, the lodge is turned over to the District 
Deputy Grand Master who is in charge of the formal part of the program. Various 
topics are put forward. This is done in the form of skits, speeches, question and 
answer periods, general discussions. 

Some topics presented and discussed are: Balloting, Masonic Bulletins, Pres- 
entation of the Flag, Brotherhood Nights. Discussion between Masons and non- 
Masons, The Examining Committee, The Three Great Lights of Masonry, Asking 
a Visitor to lodge, etc. 

Lodges that do not attend these District Lodges of Instruction or those who 
do not have the proper officers in attendance, the Worshipful Master is contacted 
by the District Deputy Grand Master and informed that he must contact the 
Grand Master within seven days and explain why none of the required officers 
had attended the Lodge of Instruction. 

The New Hampshire Freemason, a new publication of the Grand Lodge of 
New Hampshire, will be published quarterly. It is to be circulated, for reading, 
into the household of every Mason. It is designed and intends to publish articles 
of interest for the wives, children and friends, as well as articles of interest to all 
Masons. Its objectives include the providing of stimulating articles and notices of 
important events. 

By virtue of his office, the Grand Master is the Worshipful Master of William 
Pitt Lodge No. 1789. The Deputy Grand Master is the Senior Warden and the 
Grand Senior Warden is the Junior Warden and the Grand Junior Warden is the 

There was a Special Communication at the William Pitt Tavern, Strawberry 
Banke, Portsmouth, New Hampshire on May 3rd for the purpose of a Ground 
Breaking Ceremony. This was to start the restoration of this tavern, which was the 
birthplace of the Grand Lodge of New Hampshire. 


NEW MEXICO — 1986 

109th Annual Communication — March 17. 18 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Merlin C. Black presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. John P. Hoice elected and installed 

Lodges 66 - Membership 10.964 - Loss 436 

During the past year, three special communications were held; one for the 
purpose of installing the Grand Tyler, one for the purpose of laying the corner- 
stone of a new Masonic Temple and one for the purpose of dedicating a new ad- 
dition to a Masonic Temple. 

The Grand Master, in his address, stated that he was concerned about the at- 
tendance at lodges. In a survey conducted, it showed that the percentage attend- 
ance at rural lodges was higher than in the larger urban lodges. He stated that the 
attendance problem could be solved by a stronger and more forceful leadership 

He was also concerned about the loss of membership, but, he stated: 

"...I found that throughout the state. Masonry and the tenets of Freemasonry 
were on the rise. The brethren are looking for a solid foundation upon which to 
base their daily lives. Numerous questions have been asked.. .the attacks on Ma- 
sonry by various religious groups, TV. and other sources. Our ritual, tenets and 
teachings have stood the test of time and are as meaningful and beautiful today as 
they were in the past. If we teach them to each new candidate, and more impor- 
tantly, if we will live these teachings in our daily lives and in our association with 
the outside world. Masonry will grow and flourish. The best answer we can give to 
our critics is for us to live and practise Masonry every day ... Brethren, we are los- 
ing several of these young men because we as older Masons are not willing to let 
them make decisions and run the lodges. There is nothing more discouraging to a 
young man, than to be constantly criticised and to have people say 'we can't do 
that. It has never been done before or we have been doing it this way for fifty years 
and we can't change now' ... Sometimes we have been doing it wrong for fifty 
years. These young men are not trying to change Masonry. They merely want to 
bring Masonry and their lives more closely together. Let's put these young men to 
work ... Let's give them a chance." 


97th Annual Report 

Special Communications — July 25, 1984 and March 7, 1985 

Quarterly Communications — September 12, December 12, 1984 

March 13, June 12, 1985 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Harold G. Coats presiding 
Lodges 702 - Membership 62,582 - Loss 3,322 


There is a lodge in New South Wales that is called the "Lodge of No Steps." 
The meetings are held during the day to enable those brethren who are unable to 
attend evening meetings and/or who are unable to climb stairs. 

In one lodge, on a special night - a "Father and Son Night" - a father, son and 
grandson occupied the principal chairs of the lodge. 

The Grand Lodge of New South Wales has undertaken to construct a gate- 
way to the New Cataract Scout Park, a site donated to the scout movement by the 
New South Wales Government. This was the site of the 1985 Scout Jamboree. The 
cost of the gateway was approximately $15,000.00 and was dedicated on July 6th, 

At present, the Grand Lodge of New South Wales is carrying out a program 
of revision of the ritual; not for the purpose of altering the age-old and impressive 
wording of the ceremonial, but rather to make provision in the ritual for basic in- 
structions which should lead to a proper and better understanding by all brethren 
how the degrees and other Masonic ceremonies should be carried out. 

During the past two years, the Grand Master has implemented a program by 
which he made a special effort to meet and speak to representatives of every lodge 
in the jurisdiction. He was mindful of the magnitude of the task, but he was con- 
vinced that he would try to take a personal message to the brethren of every lodge. 
To bring to them a message of essential enthusiasm in our Masonic work and to 
explain and discuss with them the need for greater efficiency in conducting lodge 
meetings. His agenda at these gatherings provided ample opportunity for the 
brethren to ask questions and seek any guidance they required. The Grand Mas- 
ter was glad to report that his plan had been achieved and the brethren now had a 
better understanding in such matters as efficiency in the conducting of a lodge; 
starting on time; proper Masonic procedures; punctuality; public relations; prop- 
er dress and many other items. 

Since its inception in 1960. the Masonic Temples Board has been active in 
encouraging and in assisting Masonic property owners in the jurisdiction to im- 
prove the image of Freemasonry in New South Wales by upgrading and main- 
taining Masonic property in good condition. During the past year, the Board had 
considered many loan advances for a variety of purposes — new building, renova- 
tions, provision or upgrading heating and cooling facilities, improvements and 
addition to existing properties, carpeting and occasional maintenance. The Board 
granted approvals amounting to $238,100.00. 

The Grand Master concluded his final address as Grand Master with these 

"...The destiny of the Craft is in the hands of Masons like you and me ... I ex- 
press the hope that there will be a continuing and combined effort towards the 
proper promotion of Freemasonry in this jurisdiction; the removal of so much 
misunderstanding that has existed in the past, and that, by success achieved, we 
will be able to enjoy the inward satisfaction of a job well done, and that Freema- 
sonry, like our beautiful Waratah — the flowering symbol of Australian beauty — 
will progress and blossom with its fullness of colour." 



96th Annual Communication — November 27 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Raymond J. Duncan presiding 

Lodges 417 - Membership 33,076 - Loss 932 

The Board of General Purposes of the Grand Lodge of New Zealand gave 
the sum of $1,500.00 to four research lodges to aid in the work that they were do- 
ing in the dissemination of Masonic Knowledge. 

The Masons of New Zealand are concerned about the loss in membership, 
which is larger this year than last. The Board of General Purposes urged the Mas- 
ters of all lodges to not only develop a fraternal care program in respect of present 
members who may resign for what they feel is a lack of concern towards them but, 
also, to show in the life of their lodge that the Craft is alive and well. That the 
Craft is something to be proud of and something worthwhile joining. The Provin- 
cial Grand Masters were urged to use the Controller of the Mentor Scheme; 
where he has been used, the results have been encouraging. 

The Grand Lodge of New Zealand maintains a Chair of Geriatrics at the 
North Shore Hospital. It cost, last year, $92,000 to maintain this service and all of 
this money was donated by the Masons of New Zealand. The unit is set up in this 
particular hospital because it has the most number of permanent geriatric beds 
than any other hospital and also it has the necessary rooms for administration 
and research. 

From the Grand Master's address: 

"And so we have Masonic drop-outs. However, we must bear in mind that to- 
day, as never before, there are so many interests and activities claiming the atten- 
tion and time of our members. If we are to decrease the drop-out rate and keep 
them attending we must convince them that we have something of value for them, 
something that will interest them. If they attend a few meetings and find them 
uninteresting and offering little in real fellowship then they are most likely to stop 

We also read of demonstrations and protests, home rebellions, juvenile de- 
linquency and drug taking. ...Even an elite institution such as Freemasonry suf- 
fers a backlash from this state of affairs...we do not have Masonic delinquency, we 
do have our failures. One of the most puzzling is the number of resignations we 
receive from men who have paid a large sum of money to join and have been 
judged desirable members by proposer, seconder, board of inquiry and the lodge 
itself. They have also been paid the compliment of having had three evenings de- 
voted in their honour and yet they have vanished from the Masonic scene after a 
very short time. 

We, as rulers in the Craft, and this includes you Worshipful Masters, must as- 
sume responsibility for we must recognise that upon us lies the responsibility of 


directing the affairs of our Order. We are undoubtedly accountable for its imper- 
fections and its shortcomings.. .Freemasonry.. .was never intended for the masses. 
Rather it is a selective organisation, having as its aims and purposes the well- 
rounded development of selected individuals.. .our problems come down to one 
important thing — Leadership, leadership at all levels...'How often we sigh for 
opportunities of doing good whilst we neglect the openings of providence in little 
things which frequently lead to the accomplishment of most important useful- 

Dr. Johnson, the famous English poet, critic and moralist, used to say: 'He 
who waits to do a great deal of good at once will never do any. Good is done by 
degrees. However small in proportions the benefits which follow individual at- 
tempts to do good, a great deal may thus be accomplished by perseverance, even 
in the midst of discouragements and disappointments.' 

In our work in the Craft and for the Craft, this is an injunction we should all 


112th Annual Communication — June 7, 8, 9 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. R. H. Finnie presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Charles H. Thompson elected and installed 

Lodges 116 - Membership 9,898 - Loss 208 

During his term of office, the Grand Master appointed two committees: 

One to inquire and determine, by examining the Grand Lodges of other ju- 
risdictions, the extent of services required for the proper administration of a 
Grand Lodge and the promotion of the principles of the Fraternity in the jurisdic- 
tion; also to examine the scope of operation of Grand Lodge and the duties of the 
staff; also to examine the sources of revenue and the cost of implementing any 
changes and to report to the Grand Master any changes it deems necessary. 

Another committee, to ascertain if the Grand Lodge ever had a banner or 
standard, and, if not to suggest a design for a banner and the cost of making the 

The Board of Masonic Education, in its annual report, recommended: (1) 
that the Grand Lodge invite the publishers of Masonic books and educational 
material to display their wares at the Annual Communication; (2) that lodges 
consider a delay of two or three months between degrees, to provide time for a 
candidate to assimilate the meaning and import of the lessons taught in the pre- 
vious degree; (3) a two-year term for District Deputy Grand Masters. 


The Nova Scotia Freemason's Home at Windsor has, at present, fifty-five se- 
nior citizens. Their ages range from 75 to 100. Lodges throughout the jurisdiction 
give gifts and visit the home and provide entertainment for the guests. The Order 
of the Eastern Star gives a generous donation to the home each year, which con- 
tributes towards more comfortable and better working conditions for the guests 
and staff. 

In 1984, the home celebrated its 75th Anniversary. 

OHIO — 1985 

176th Annual Communication — October 18, 19 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Richard Wilson presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Hilmer W Neumann elected and installed 

Lodges 669 - Membership 210.678 - Loss 4.890 

Many of the lodges of the Grand Lodge F. & AM. of Ohio received dispensa- 
tion to have Masonic Information and Hospitality Booths at County Fairs. Ac- 
cording to the Grand Master, they were very successful and gave favorable pub- 
licity for Freemasonry. 

One lodge had asked for and was granted permission, by dispensation, to 
have its Masonic Temple included in the annual tour of historical places held 
every year in its community. Over 300 persons toured the Temple. 

These actions demonstrate that visibility for Freemasonry brings results and 
it endeavors to remove the aura of mystery that surrounds Freemasonry in the 
eyes of some of the general public. 

During the past year, the Grand Master conducted many ceremonies of 
reconsecration of lodges. 

The Grand Master recommended that the Grand Lodge of Ohio should have 
a publication which would be mailed to every Mason in Ohio every quarter. This 
would keep the brethren informed about the needs, programs and goals of Ohio 
Freemasonry. Communication is one of the keystones of successful organization. 

A perfect example of Freemasonry was shown after the tornado of May 31st, 
1985. The Masons of Ohio assisted the victims with both financial and physical 
aid. All of the $70,000 collected was given to the victims and many Masons aided 
in the clearing away of debris and damage caused by the storm. 

It should not take a disaster to get us to help our fellow men. We should do it 
whenever we can so the outside world can see that we care about the needs of oth- 
ers as well as our own brethren. This is a way to be visible and shows our concern 
for the whole community. 



Quarterly Communications — March 6, June 5, 

September 4, December 4 

Annual Communication - December 27 

Grand Master R.W. Bro. William A. Carpenter presiding 
Grand Master R.W. Bro. Carl W. Stenberg Jr. elected and installed 

Lodges 555 - Membership 193,913 - Loss 4,716 

During the past year the number of lodges under the jurisdiction of the 
Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania decreased by eleven, ten by mergers and one by 
surrendering of its charter. 

At an Extra Communication on June 5th. the Grand Master made three Ma- 
sons At Sight. Henry Cooper, the artist who does the portraits for Grand Lodge 
and Michael Nye and Robert W. Bair who are both very active in DeMolay. At an 
Extra Communication held on December 14th, the Grand Master made a Mason 
At Sight. John Hoffman, the architect of the building which houses the William 
A. Carpenter Chapel at Elizabethtown, Pa. 

The Officers of the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania, with the concurrence of 
the members of the Grand Lodge Committee on Finance, have agreed to create a 
"Disaster Relief Fund" to address the needs of the Members of Blue Lodges, Tem- 
ple and Hall Associations, and others who had suffered losses as a result of the 
storms and tornadoes that swept through the several counties of Pennsylvania on 
Friday evening. May 31st. 1985. 

The R.W. Grand Master was given the discretion to approve loans up to 
$5,000.00 with the first four years at no interest and at 6% per annum thereafter on 
the balance. 

The Grand Lodge adopted the following resolution regarding fees for initia- 
tion and admission to membership: 

The fees for initiation and admission to membership shall not be less than 
the sum of $175.00, of which $25.00 must be placed in the Permanent Fund of the 
rodge. In the event the lodge does not have a Permanent Fund, one must be cre- 
ated by the amendment of the lodge's Bylaws. Any amount in excess of the mini- 
mum fee for initiation and admission to membership shall be such as each lodge 
ordains for itself, subject to the approval of Grand Lodge. 

The Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania has been selected by the Conference of 
Grand Masters of Masons in North America to conduct a pilot program concern- 
ing the prevention of drug and alcohol abuse among children. 

The Grand Lodge has set up the "Pennsylvania Foundation for the Preven- 
tion of Drug and Alcohol Abuse Among Children" and has funded it with the 
sum of $5,000,000. It is anticipated, based on the success to date, that this may be- 


come a national model. Their partners in this endeavor includes the Pennsylva- 
nia Departments of Education and Health. Their slogan is "Masons Care For 

At the quarterly meeting, held on December 4th. Bro. Carl W. Stenberg was 
elected Right Worshipful Grand Master. 

He was installed into office at the Annual Communication on December 
27th, held in the Masonic Temple in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 

In his inaugural address, he outlined his plans for the Grand Lodge of Penn- 

"Never in the history of mankind have the principles and ideals of Masonry 
been so important, yet we have been subject to public criticism and even indiffer- 
ence among our members. If Masonry is to exist in the 21st century, we must be- 
come an aggressive and vital force to the people of this nation. How do we do 
this? Masons must believe in and be faithful to the principles of Freemasonry, be 
visible and aid their fellow man. You will determine the role and scope of Mason- 
ry in the 21st century. 

I have identified two major long-term projects which will address these con- 

(1) drug and alcohol abuse among children 

(2) expansion of Solomon II 

I encourage family activities and interesting member programs. I encourage 
community prominence through high visibility service programs. I encourage the 
Worshipful Masters to create an atmosphere of comradeship and to involve all 
members in lodge activities. 

I encourage each individual Mason to reflect on our fraternal philosophies 
and to consider how they integrate these ideals into the conduct of their daily 
lives. We must be Masons every day, all the time. ..not just in lodge." 


69th Annual Communication — April 25, 26, 27 

Grand Master M.W Bro. Reynato S. Puno presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Pedro M. Guerzon elected and installed 

Lodges 220 (plus 3 U.D.) - Membership 16,188 - Loss 1,348 

During the past year, the Grand Lodge of F. & AM. of the Philippines con- 
stituted nine new lodges. 


From the Grand Master's address: 

"Masonic Education is the centrepiece of our program. The beauty of Ma- 
sonry lies in its lessons. These lessons are hidden in the allegories and symbols. 
They have to be discovered slowly, scrupulously. Only upon their progressive per- 
ception can one appreciate the distinctness of the Fraternity. And above all, it is 
only by practising out of the lodge those great moral virtues taught in it can we 
really deserve the honor of being called Masons. 

Let us face it. The elder members of the Craft decry that some of our new- 
comers are not the best materials from the quarry. The observation hurts for truth 
hurts. We have opened our tyled doors to some who are not worthy and duly pre- 
pared. But we cannot just fold our hands and despair. We have to arrest the 

During the past year, the Grand Lodge initiated the following special proj- 

(1) The organization of the Grand Guild of Past Masters. 

(2) A special committee to choose the appropriate music for various rites and 

(3) A special committee to compose an official hymn for the Grand Lodge. 

(4) A special committee to examine the Philipino translation of the ritual. 

The Grand Master issued the following edict: 

Every brother is required to attend at least three stated meetings each year. 
Any unjustified failure to comply would warrant the Worshipful Master of the 
lodge to summon him to find out if the brother has any problem which would 
prevent him from attending lodge meetings and try to get him to attend. If there is 
a refusal to attend the brother would be penalized. 

From the report of the Grand Lecturer: 

"In our travels from one district to another we are indeed struck with una- 
nimity of thought that the necessity of Masonic Education and Lodges of Instruc- 
tion must be a continuing program, year after year because of the structural na- 
ture of our Districts and Lodges, where generally sets of officers change every 
year...continuing Masonic Education will give added thrust and impetus to the 

...It is not right for a Lodge to admit a petitioner and accept his fees and dues 
and give him a certificate of membership which would allow him to wear-Ma- 
sonic emblems of the Fraternity of which he knows very little...except for the pres- 
tige of those emblems showing in several parts of his body and clothing." 

The newly installed Grand Master, MW Bro. Guerzon chose as his theme: 

'Today's Discipline, Tomorrow's Masons" — and he adopted as his slogan "Ma- 
sonry through the best of men, the best of men through Masonry." 


The Grand Master stated: 

"For this Masonic year, our emphasis shall be a return to the basics. We 
would like to go back to the old days when to be a Mason was equated with being 
a respected man in the community, a leader of men in his own right a pillar of 
morality and exemplary conduct. Many of us tend to cast aside our Masonic iden- 
tification for the more mundane pursuit of wealth and fame and power and glo- 
ry... Let us show to all and sundry that, more than ever before, the moral values 
that Masonry enjoins us to possess and to practise are very relevant to these times 
of crises. Let us stick strictly to Masonic tenets which are the touchstones of our 
Craft, let us live up to the expectations of our forebears by putting into practice in 
our daily living our interpretations of the lessons we have learned from the rituals 
of our Fraternity... We Masons are quietly an explosive force in society; in pursuit 
of Masonic objectives of truth, justice, human dignity, brotherly love and relief, 
we Masons are collectively engaged in worthwhile projects designed to turn our 
communities into better places in which to live." 

QUEBEC — 1986 

116th Annual Communication — June 5 

Grand Master MW. Bro. John Patience presiding 

Lodges 102 (plus 1 U.D.) - Membership 9,727 - Loss 323 

This past year, the Grand Master presided over two special communications: 
one for the purpose of consecrating a chartered lodge - La Loge Laval No. 139 - 
and one for the purpose of instituting a new lodge to be known and designated as 
La Loge La Parfaite Harmonic 

To mark the fact that its ancestry can be traced back to the Grand Lodge of 
Scotland, the Grand Lodge of Quebec recognized the 250th Anniversary of the 
Grand Lodge of Scotland at its annual Divine Service. The brethren, many in 
kilts, paraded to the Presbyterian Church of St. Andrew, in Montreal, led by the 
pipes and drums. This was the first public procession of the Grand Lodge of Que- 
bec that had been seen in Montreal in 56 years. 

The Grand Lodge of Quebec has a special friendship with the Grand Lodge 
of Vermont. They have a special "Hands Across the Border" event which takes 
the form of a Table Lodge. This past year it was held in Swanton, Vermont. It was 
attended by Grand Lodge Officers of both Grand Lodges, as well as by Masons of 
both jurisdictions. 

The Grand Masters address was given in both French and English. 

"Brethren, for over two and a quarter centuries Freemasonry has been nur- 
tured and practised in Quebec. We have a splendid heritage; the Order in this ju- 
risdiction rests on a firm and solid foundation. Let us not use this foundation as a 


comfortable seat.. .but rather as a springboard that will propel us to greater and 
higher achievements and move us confidently not only through the year ahead, 
but forward toward the fast-approaching 21st century. 

...We live in tumultuous times. The voice of love and compassion is almost 
being drowned by the discordant din, the raucous roar and the vociferous clam- 
our and spurious voices that preach terrorism violence, hatred and bigotry. Were 
we as Masons not convinced that good will ultimately triumph over evil, surely we 
should weep for the condition of humanity." 

From the reports of the District Deputy Grand Masters: 

"The principal problem in the district is that of reduced membership. How- 
ever, the continued dedication of the officers and brethren of the various lodges 
will, I am convinced, resolve this in a satisfactory manner. A prime factor in this 
rejuvenation will be the example which officers and brethren display in their ac- 
tivities outside the lodge." 

"Within the district I have found that the spirit of Masonry is strong and ac- 
tive, with an encouraging number of new memberships. This has been brought 
about through the efforts of dedicated brethren who continue to work hard to 
maintain a high standard in all phases of the work performed in their lodges and, 
where it is found deficient, to bring about the necessary improvements." 

"I am pleased to note that the French-speaking brethren in the district have 
taken an active part in the Masters' and Wardens' Association and have partici- 
pated in the district's events and visits." 

There are three very strong lodges in (the district) and these are to be com- 
mended for their management and enthusiasm. Four lodges range from good to 
very good and these are striving to improve with good active programming and 
incentives...the position of two lodges is doubtful, due to non-support of Past 
Masters and absence of their full co-operation and participation. Neither of these 
two lodges...offers any incentive or advantage for affiliation and, unless they sud- 
denly become fully aware of their plight, I see no alternative but to surrender their 
charters in the not-too-distant future. This is a regrettable forecast and I fervently 
hope that I will be proved to be in error." 


Quarterly Communications — September 5, December 5, 
March 6, June 5 

Grand Master MW Bro. Walter J. Burnett 

A Special Communication was held for the installation of the officers of the 
United Grand Lodge of Ancient Free and Accepted Masons of Queensland. 


The Grand Master is elected by the Board of General Purposes and he ap- 
points the Deputy Grand Master and Assistant Grand Master. 

At the installation, the Deputy Grand Master and the Assistant Grand Mas- 
ter are acclaimed. The Senior Grand Warden and Junior Grand Warden are in- 
stalled by the Grand Master and the Deputy Grand Master and the Assistant 
Grand Master installs the other officers of Grand Lodge. 

The President of the Board of General Purposes is elected by the members of 
the Board and is invested by the Deputy Grand Master. 

The Grand Master reminded the brethren about the use of the National An- 
them "Advance Australia Fair." 

"The brethren of this jurisdiction know quite well from our teachings that 
Freemasonry pledges itself to pay due obedience to the laws of the country, it is 
imperative that no matter what our individual feelings may be, we must, as Free- 
masons, honour our obligation. 

As a result, the brethren will be required, in the future, to conform to the deci- 
sion of the Commonwealth Government of Australia at Masonic meetings. This 
does not however, mean a complete elimination of the Anthem 'God Save the 

Brethren should note that: 

1. Where the Ritual of Installation of Wor. Master so stipulates, the music and 
words for the first verse of 'God Save the Queen' will be played and sung. 

2. Lodges may either play and/or sing 'Advance Australia Fair' if they so de- 
sire, at the beginning or at the conclusion of Festive Boards. 

3. The First Loyal Toast will remain 'The Queen and the Craft', and this toast 
may be accompanied by Musical Honors." 

The Grand Master has asked the Board of General Purposes, and it has been 
considered by them, to limit the term of the Grand Master to three years. He con- 
siders it is long enough and there is strength in a change-over of leadership, giv- 
ing fresh and energetic leadership and it will also give more people the opportuni- 
ty to serve in this capacity. 

The Board of General Purposes reminded the Masters and Directors of Cere- 
monies of lodges that in 1977 they were supplied with the correct protocol for the 
conduct of Festive Boards at regular meetings. Installation Meetings, and at Fes- 
tive Boards where the MW. Grand Master, his Deputy or Assistant, or his repre- 
sentative is present. The Board has found out that some Worshipful Masters and 
particularly Directors of Ceremonies, were not complying with the instructions. 

Correct protocol must be observed, whether the Grand Master is present or 
not, and all the Festive Boards and Toasts at all meetings must be conducted 


The Grand Master, in his address of June 5th. commented on amalgamation 
of lodges: "We are starting to have a number of amalgamations of lodges and I 
feel this is the right step to strengthen the lodges in our jurisdiction. Three things 
have caught my attention regarding amalgamations. Firstly, some lodges need to 
take this step but have some fears that they are admitting failure. I feel their fears 
are unfounded and there should be no sense of failure because times have 
changed and people have changed and I am sure that amalgamation properly 
thought out will continue to preserve the history of each amalgamating lodge. 
Secondly, I feel that the Amalgamation Ceremony lacks depth and meaning and 
I have asked the...Ritual Committee to redesign it, similar to a Consecration. 
...Thirdly, when looking for a name for a new lodge or an amalgamated lodge, it 
would be nice if the Brother credited with being the father of Masonry in this 
State could have a lodge named after him. I refer to Wor. Bro. James Watkin Jack- 


Annual Communication — May 20 
Semiannual Communication - November 17 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Robert S. Corp presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Julio A Paniccia elected and installed 

Lodges 45 - Membership 10,392 - Loss 453 

The Grand Master reported that he had attended, at Owl's Head Mountain, 
Quebec, the outdoor ceremonies of the third degree as conferred by Golden Rule 
Lodge. All the tools and equipment required for the degree were carried up in a 
wicker basket on the candidate's back. 

The Grand Master requested that each Masonic District sponsor a charitable 
event, and that the proceeds go to a local cause. This has been carried out in some 
of the districts with great success. 

From the Grand Master's address: 

How much time do we need to make our members Master Masons again, 
and proud that they are Freemasons? How do we instill pride, the main ingre- 
dient of character, so that their reputation as men and Freemasons make them 
stand out in the communities in which they live? 

Over the years many different approaches have been tried to stimulate our 
members to have pride in our fraternity, such as educational programs, big broth- 
er programs, charity programs, youth programs, guest nights, widows' programs, 
to mention a few.. .It is time for each member to become a Master Mason again. It 
is time for you. ..the leaders of the Craft to do all within your power to let the light 
of Freemasonry shine. 


Brethren, we are in the "people business," with unlimited human resources. 
In this business we take good people, good men, and make them better. How do 
we make.. .these good men better if we cannot first impress them enough to want 
to be a part of this Fraternity of ours, to want to do what we do. go where we go, be 
what we are - Freemasons? How do we accomplish this task? Through our deeds, 
our actions and example. 

Most of us are here today because of all the great men in history who were 
Freemasons. We are not here because of our beautiful rituals. These. ..were 
unknown to most, if not all of us before we joined. We are here today because of 
people, a friend, a brother, a father, someone we looked up to. someone we re- 
spected and held in high esteem, an example of what we want to be. Do you think 
the tide would still be on its way out if we truly practised outside the lodge those 
great moral duties that are inculcated in it? Do you think the tide would still be on 
its way out if each new member truly became a Master Mason? 

Do you think it would have helped to turn the tide if it were not for what is 
known as "the Past Masters' Syndrome," that disease that sets in. in most cases, 
immediately after the gavel is passed?.. .What a waste! What a waste of valuable 
experience. It is time for each member to change his attitude and become a Mas- 
ter Mason again... It is time for you, those assembled here today, the leaders of our 
Craft, to do all within your power to let the light of Freemasonry shine, through 
better lodge/community involvement. Let the community know that there are 
people. ..Freemasons in our lodges ready to assist, ready to help our fellow men, 
now, today. We all know what Freemasonry has done, now we must let others 
know by our deeds, our actions. ..only we can turn the tide, only we can let the light 
of Freemasonry shine among those who will otherwise remain at a perpetual dis- 


80th Annual Communication — June 20 

Grand Master MW. Bro. William S. Fitzsimmons presiding 
Grand Master MW. Bro. O. E. Mything elected and installed 

Lodges 151 - Membership 10,003 - Loss 365 

Again, due to the present trend of larger farming operations, improved travel- 
ling conditions and social and economic factors, some of the lodges in Saskatche- 
wan decided to amalgamate. Six lodges amalgamated into three lodges during the 
past year. 

The Grand Master officiated at the cornerstone layings of new Masonic 
Temples at Prince Albert and Preeceville. 


From the Grand Master's address: 

"...Brethren, after having travelled many thousands of miles throughout our 
jurisdiction, I am pleased to report that there is still a great deal of enthusiasm be- 
ing displayed by the brethren of many of our lodges and that Masonry in general 
is very much alive and well throughout our jurisdiction and we must not be pre- 
pared to listen to some of the tales of doom and gloom that we may hear from 
time to time. Our beloved Fraternity has had to struggle for survival throughout 
its hundreds of years of perilous history and I am still convinced that it will con- 
tinue to survive for hundreds of years yet to come. 

The annual Master Masons' Retreat was held again. Although the attend- 
ance has again diminished, the interest and enthusiasm and good fellowship was 
still evident. The program was well put together and the papers and instruction 
for Lodge Officers was excellent. Again those who needed the instruction the 
most were not present. The retreat has been well managed and is on a sound fi- 
nancial basis. This is not a Grand Lodge function, but is programmed and man- 
aged by Master Masons. 

The Committee of Fraternal Correspondence and Relations recommended 
recognition of the following Grand Lodges: The Grand Lodge of Gabon, The 
Grand Lodge of the State of Matto Grosso, The Grand Lodge of the State of 
Minas Gerais. 

SCOTLAND — 1985 

Quarterly Communications — February 7, May 2, August 1, November 7 

Annual Communication — November 28 

J. M. Marcus Humphrey of Dinnet, O.St J., M.A., F.R.I.C.S. 
Most Worshipful Grand Master Mason 

Lodges 1,094 - 634 lodges are in Scotland, and of the 460 overseas, 16 are in 

There are nine new lodges proposed under the Grand Lodge of Scotland: six 
in Nigeria, and one each in Scotland, Transvaal and the Bahamas. 

At the Festival of St. Andrew, the Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Den- 
mark proposed the toast to the Grand Lodge of Scotland. 

In his reply to the toast, the Grand Master of Scotland stated: "I am inspired 
by the number of young faces present and I am delighted that the youth of Scot- 
land is taking a place in Freemasonry. I have been so impressed by the dedication 
to the Craft by our brethren overseas and also to their dedication to our ideal of 
Masonic Homes. The intention is to provide a home for 20 to 30 residents in each 
of our major cities. The appeal that I launched has reached over 70,000 pounds." 


During the past year there were 6,300 entrants into Masonry, an increase of 
5% over the previous year. 

The Grand Master consecrated the new lodge. Lodge Burns Dundonald at 
Ayrshire. He had the pleasure of being able to sit in the chair that Robert Burns 
used when he was Master of Tarbolton Lodge. 

Although throughout Scotland there has been some bad publicity about Ma- 
sonry in the National press and the National media, the Grand Master was 
pleased with the favourable coverage by the local press of the various lodge con- 
secrations that he participated in during the past year. In each case there were 
well written and very informative articles. The local press gave Freemasonry a 
very good press. 


Annual Meeting — September 21 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. C. B. Groenewald 

Lodges 131 (2 in recess) 

From the Grand Master's address in the 1985 Year Book: 

The common demand so persistently being made, particularly in recent 
times, is for freedom to be granted to all people and that they be permitted to en- 
joy their so-called human rights.. .the annals of history repeatedly record man's 
struggle to resist oppression, gain freedom and demand his human rights — 
frequently only to find on the fulfilment of his aspirations that he is the poorer for 

To find the answer we should turn to the Volume of the Sacred Law wherein 
it is clearly and explicitly defined that true freedom is not attainable by following 
Man's will alone. It can only be earned by accepting and obeying the duties and 
obligations which God places upon Man. The missing element is living and giv- 
ing according to God's will. 

During the past year, the Grand Master visited the Grand East of The Neth- 
erlands. Before the formation of the Grand Lodge of South Africa, the lodges in 
South Africa were under the jurisdiction of the Grand East of The Netherlands. 

A Masonic Pilgrimage to the Holy Land followed the visit to The Nether- 
lands. With the permission of the Grand Lodge of Israel, the Grand Master offici- 
ated at the installation ceremonies of a lodge in Israel. This lodge has a member- 
ship made up mainly of ex-South African and ex-Zimbabwean Freemasons. The 
ceremony was conducted according to the rituals of the Grand Lodge of South 


As of March 1st, 1985, the Grand Lodge of South Africa is using a new ritual 
which has been revised to assure uniformity and standardization of the work. 

The Grand Master concluded his remarks at the annual meeting with these 

"I doubt whether there is a single member of our Grand Lodge, conscious of 
his responsibility as a Freemason and a Law-abiding citizen, who is not seriously 
perturbed about the present situation in our beloved Fatherland. 

We are all deeply aware and affected by the fierce and bitter onslaught being 
waged against South Africa, be it in the form of boycotts, threats of 
disinvestments, isolation, disruption of the economy, etc. 

These anti-South African actions, irrespective of the cloak of sincerity or 
good intention, under which they may be propagated or disguised are to my 
mind, being instigated and fanned by a flame of hate, inspired by forces of dark- 
ness and evil, with but one prime objective — the overthrow of lawful authority, 
be it by revolution, violence, intimidation or dastardly acts of barbarism, pre- 
viously unknown in our society, in order to undermine and destroy the freedom 
of the country and its citizens, so as to seize power and subjugate all the people to 
their own nefarious and selfish domination... 

Brethren, let us go forward together in loyalty and unity, in support of our be- 
loved Country and in the promotion and furtherance of the interests of our 
Grand Lodge and our Brotherhood. We owe it to ourselves and the next genera- 


249th Annual Communication — April 24, 25 

Grand Master MW. Bro. Jesse C. Branham presiding 

Lodges 330 - Membership 71,165 - Loss 1,368 

Many lodges in South Carolina have outdoor meetings. Many are early 
morning meetings with breakfast and degree work. These meetings stimulate in- 
terest and good fellowship among the Craft. 

From the Grand Masters address on the "State of the Craft": 

Freemasonry in our Grand Jurisdiction continues to flourish with many ac- 
tivities and good meetings... I am sorry to report to you that we have a net loss in 
membership again this year... We need to exert our personal efforts in helping to 
collect dues so as to reduce the number of N.P.D.s in our lodges. I think we have a 
golden opportunity to hold and reinstate our members by letting them know that 
we are going to publish the names of every member on our rolls in the 1987 pro- 
ceedings. We will all have to roll up our sleeves and go to work. But keep in mind 
that our primary interest is Quality not Quantity. I feel that good leadership in our 
lodges will help to achieve our goals. 


In 1987, the Grand Lodge of South Carolina will celebrate its 250th Anniver- 
sary. In January a coin, of appropriate design, will be made available to the mem- 
bers. Automobile window stickers of approximately the same design as the lapel 
pin will be available at no cost. 

The 1987 Annual Communication will be held in Charleston. There will be a 
special Church Service and a parade. The Grand Master will dedicate a 
Commemorative Marker at the site of the Shepheard's Tavern where the Grand 
Lodge was founded 250 years ago. 

M.W. Bro. Branham was re-elected Grand Master for another year. He con- 
cluded his remarks with these words: 

"Lastly, is the ever-present need for our practising daily the sublime teach- 
ings of our great Fraternity. We should let the world know that we are Masons 
and proud of it. The need was never greater my brethren, than it is today. In times 
like these, when men seem unable to live in peace and understanding, Freema- 
sonry does indeed find its day of opportunity in a troubled world. Precious tools 
have been placed in your hands, my brothers; just how and for what purpose are 
you using them?" 


112th Annual Communication — June 10, 11 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Lyle B. Rowen Sr. presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro Maurice D. Peterson elected and installed 

Lodges 136 - Membership 11,749 - Loss 364 

The Grand Master's program for the past year was entitled, "LETS WORK 

From the Grand Master's address: 

"We have a great organization! However, we must look to the future years, we 
must meet our Brothers' needs in this ever-changing world. We must not be op- 
posed to changes, we must look at our younger members to see what changes are 
needed and where they would be most beneficial. We must be aware of men's 
time. We, as Masons, have the responsibility of making Masonry attractive to 
men and we must be there with the ENCOURAGEMENT and SUPPORT that is 
needed by so many. 

We must let the people know that we CARE, we are there to HELP, we are 
there to SUPPORT and we are there to take an ACTIVE PART IN ALL ACTIVI- 
TIES. Our constituent lodges must TAKE THE TIME to find just where they can 
best serve the community and THEN DO IT!!!" 


Due to the loss of membership and in an effort to keep up with this busy, 
ever-changing world and to help a candidate complete his proficiency, the Grand 
Master made the following proclamation which was approved by the Board of 

I, Lyle Rowen Sr., Grand Master of Masons of South Dakota, do proclaim 
and direct, that each CONSTITUENT LODGE, may at the discretion of the Wor- 
shipful Master shorten the PROFICIENCY of each degree as sufficient evidence 
that the CANDIDATE is proficient in the Entered Apprentice, Fellow Craft and 
Master Mason Degree. The candidate must follow the usual procedures for giving 
his proficiency as in Section 403 and Section 415 of the South Dakota Constitu- 
tion and Bylaws and remembering that the Worshipful Master controls the work 
on proficiency. 

I further direct, that each time the shortened PROFICIENCY is used the 
Constituent Lodge Secretary is to notify the Grand Lodge... 

The Grand Master commented on the "State of the Craft": 

"I am disappointed with the state of the Craft. I can not be happy about the 
fact that there is 364 net loss of membership. I do believe that every Mason in 
South Dakota is conscious of this fact and, I hope that by being conscious of this 
that they really are working today for the future of Masonry. 

We have made a concentrated effort to let that Light of Masonry shine and I 
do feel that the lodges that WORK— are beginning to reap the harvest. We have to 
continually sow the seeds for our Fraternity to grow. Other lodges are now seeing 
that they need to create some interest and enthusiasm and, then, there are some 
lodges that do nothing, never hold meetings— they just want to exist— they need 
our counsel and our help. I am sure we can depend on everyone if we but ask. 
Each of us has a job to do in working for our future." 

From the address of the Grand Orator: 

"Is nothing free of change? Since the beginning of time there has been need 
for order in society, and it was inherently necessary that man have concern for his 
Brother, giving assistance to those less fortunate than himself and above all dem- 
onstrate honesty in deeds and actions among members of this society. 

You have probably heard of the Seven Steps to Stagnation: 

1. We are not ready for that now. 

2. We tried that once before, it didn't work. 

3. We are doing all right without it. 

4. It costs too much. 

5. That's not our responsibility. 

6. It won't work. 

7. We've never done it that way before. 

Number seven is the chief stumbling block concerning change." 

A proposal to lower the age of candidates from twenty-one to nineteen was 
placed before the Grand Lodge of South Dakota. The proposal was DEFEATED. 


TASMANIA — 1986 

95th Annual Communication — February 15 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. the Rt. Rev. Bishop M. R. Stanton presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Harold L. Williams elected and installed 

Lodges 78 - Membership 6,092 - Loss 147 

The Grand Lodge Ancient, Free and Accepted Masons of Tasmania will be 
celebrating its Centenary in 1990. The Masonic Centenary Medical Research 
Foundation has been established to mark this event. This foundation will re- 
search into the degenerative diseases and disorders of the aged. 

Special Centenary Celebrations are planned for June 1990 and all lodges in 
Tasmania are requested to organize and put on special celebrations. 

A Professional Fund Raiser has been engaged to assist in a Capital Fund 
Raising Program to raise money for the Grand Lodge celebrations of this event. 

It is expected that every Mason will give his good will and moral support — 
that is unequivocal — and such financial support as he is able. 

The Grand Master, in his address, dealt with "what a lot of expression there 
is in hands." 

"Let's look at a few of these unspoken speeches made by the hands. 

There is the open hand of friendship and fellowship — where it all began who 
knows — but I guess it was in the days of the sword or the rapier when your hand 
was opened in order to show you came in friendship... 

There's the hand on the plough, our Lord talks of the necessity of pressing on 
once we have made a decision or a promise... 

Then there are clean hands— the sort that are best described by the Psalmist 
when he says 'Who shall ascend the hill of the Lord?...He who has clean hands 
and a pure heart'... 

Then there are those hands of which yesterday might have been a reminder 
for some — interlaced hands clasped in love and affection... 

Then there are praying hands...hands that clasped together acknowledge the 
divinity of God... 

Then there are helping hands— the hand that is stretched out ready and will- 

Finally, there are compassionate hands— that soothe and heal that bring re- 


So many hands — so many unspoken speeches — when you put your hand out 
as a Mason let it be because you want to say these things — that just as you are sus- 
tained in the Hands of God — so in turn you wish to show in a tangible way that 
you are worthy to be called a child of Him who 'has the whole world in His 
hands.' " 

On Saturday, February 22, 1986, a special meeting of Grand Lodge was con- 
vened for the purpose of conducting the Grand Installation. M.W. Bro. Stanton 
was not present because his recent consecration and appointment as Assistant 
Bishop of Tasmania required his presence elsewhere. 

The newly installed Grand Master, M.W. Bro. Williams concluded his re- 
marks with these words: 

"Let us then acknowledge and honour those who laid the firm foundations of 
this Grand Lodge and made the present possible. Let us resolve to meet the chal- 
lenges of today and bequeath to our successors an organisation that is actively 
committed to those basic principles of brotherly love, relief and truth." 


172nd Annual Communication — March 26, 27 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Samuel D. Chandler presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Gus. J. Vlasis elected and installed 

Lodges 380 - Membership 91,935 - Loss 1,543 

From the Grand Master's address: 

"We would deceive ourselves if we declared all is well within the Craft. It is 
not! My remarks are not directed toward Masonic principles, but rather our fail- 
ure to practise them. It is reasonable to think that a lot of our problems could be a 
reflection on the changing social customs of our culture. Ours is no longer an ag- 
ricultural society with its conservative stability and realistic ideals but rather we 
are today a transient, urban society with more and more expedient philosophies. 
Masonry, on the other hand, is not an expedient organization. It is based on tradi- 
tion and solidarity of proven values. 

There is none among us who want to see Freemasonry disappear from this 
State or this Country, but there are many who seem to want others to keep it alive. 
It is difficult to understand how one can claim to be a Mason and leave the exer- 
cise of Masonic privileges and duties to others. The accuracy of these remarks is 
evident if you look at the registration book of each subordinate lodge across the 
State. It was this and other conditions that prompted my theme of AWAKE AND 


The Grand Lodge has developed an "Officers' Training Manual." It is a tool 
to assist the officers of the lodges in becoming knowledgeable about each station 
in the lodge, suggests order of business, laws pertaining to the many functions of 
the lodge and how to plan and become leaders. This manual is provided to each 
officer of the lodges for his use in learning to be a skilled presiding officer. It is felt 
that this will materially increase the effectiveness of the lodges in Tennessee and 
aid them in functioning as a team instead of individual lodges. 

The future of Freemasonry rests on Masonic Education. Some have asked, 
"why so much emphasis on Masonic Education T 

From education comes knowledge 
From knowledge comes interest 
From interest comes participation 
From participation comes commitment 
From commitment comes dedication 
From dedication comes enthusiasm 
From enthusiasm comes growth 
From growth comes progress. 

The Grand Master reminded the brethren of Tennessee that the official posi- 
tion of the Grand Lodge of Tennessee is to not respond to any attacks on Freema- 
sonry. The Fraternity has been under attack for hundreds of years. Freemasonry 
does not need to be defended. It has outlived its critics for centuries and will con- 
tinue to do so. When the public sees the members living according to Masonic 
philosophy, their impression of the Fraternity will not be damaged by the claims 
of our critics. 

In response to a special program, the Masons of Tennessee raised over 
$130,000 for the Masonic Widows' and Orphans' Home of Tennessee endowment 

The home has at present 230 occupants. These include elderly Masons, elder- 
ly Masons and their wives, widows of Masons, mothers of Masons and orphans of 

An educational fund in connection with the home offers young people of the 
home, who qualify and who have the desire, an opportunity to receive a college 

The Grand Master concluded his remarks with these words: 

'True Freemasonry is in living; in performing as a champion when there is 
no one left in the stadium; in giving one's best even when the crowd is gone home 
and there are no spectators. The time is here and now to think, to act and to in- 
spire others by the example of our lives. Let us all AWAKE AND 


TEXAS — 1985 

150th Annual Communication — December 6, 7 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. George R. Scott presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Perry M. Parker elected and installed 

Lodges 960 - Membership 200.808 - Loss 3.589 

The Grand Lodge of Texas held fifteen Regional Conferences. The primary 
purpose of holding the conferences is to inform the Masons of Texas with regard 
to matters of importance to Masonry in the jurisdiction. Each of the conferences 
dealt with: (1) Masonic Education, (2) some thoughts of the Grand Master. (3) the 
Endowed Membership Program and (4) some ideas regarding redistricting. 

From the Grand Master's Winter Message: 

"Changes" is a word that you will read and hear on an accelerated basis in 
1985. The philosophy of Masonry is already established and needs no other so- 
phistication. This also applies to the "Ritual" as we know and practise it in this 
Grand Jurisdiction. Change must, and will, apply to our Fraternity with regard to 
our being able to keep pace with a changing world and to establish our continued 
identity as the world's oldest and most respected fraternity. Our environmental es- 
tablishment has done much to affect our lodges with respect to membership and 
attendance at lodge meetings and activities. The moors of our society have 
undergone monumental changes and have also affected the visage of our gentle 

We must, and shall, do our utmost to commit ourselves, individually and 
collectively, to the ongoing of Freemasonry to the extent that we will not only 
"hold our own" but to the determination that we will bring our Fraternity to "cur- 
rent status" and again place Freemasonry into the light of the world for all to 
know and realize that we are what we obligated ourselves and profess to be. 

The "cable tow" is a meaningful example of the tenets of our Order and, as 
such, is a familiar symbol to each of the members of the Craft. It should be the 
constant reminder that as Freemasons, we have an obligation to serve our fellow 
man to the extent of the "length of our cable tow." 

The Grand Master is concerned about the matter of suspension of lodge 
members for nonpayment of dues. The Grand Lodge rules require a lodge to in- 
vestigate the qualifications of a petitioner before he is considered for member- 
ship, but no such requirement is made to determine his ability to remain a mem- 
ber among us. To assume that a brother does not pay his dues because he no lon- 
ger wishes to maintain his membership is contrary to the lessons of Masonry. We 
are taught to aid, support and protect each other. The practice of Charity de- 
mands concern, and concern is best demonstrated by action in the form of.. .true 
Brotherly Love. The exercise of Brotherly Love demands that we personally in- 
vestigate the circumstances of each member of the lodge, before he is suspended 
for nonpayment of dues. It is only after a thorough investigation of circumstances 
that any member should be suspended from the rights and privileges of Freema- 


When a member of a lodge is suspended for nonpayment of lodge dues, three 
unfortunate things happen: 

1. Freemasonry is deprived of a member. 

2. The suspended member is deprived of continued fellowship among his 
former brethren. 

3. The lodge is deprived of whatever support the former member provided 
the lodge, and the potential of future support is greatly reduced because 
many are never reinstated to membership. 

The Regional Conference Program of the Grand Lodge of Texas was de- 
signed for the purpose of establishing closer harmony, improved communica- 
tions and understanding among and between the officers of Grand Lodge and the 
officers and members of the constituent lodges of Texas. 

The Regional Conference Program presents information of major impor- 
tance to the Masons of Texas, and provides a forum for discussion of mutual 
problems and concerns. 

Current trends and attitudes, habits and practices within our society have 
created a vital need for a closer relationship among all Masons. 

All Texas lodges have been directed to refrain from scheduling or participat- 
ing in any Masonic-related activities that conflict with the attendance by their 
members at a Regional Conference. 

VICTORIA — 1985 

Quarterly Communications — March 20. June 19. September 18. December 18 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. The Hon. Mr. Justice Austin Asche presiding 

Lodges 759 - Membership 61.953 - Loss 3.314 

The Masonic Task Force of the Grand Lodge of A.F & A.M. Victoria, Aus- 
tralia, went into action quickly following the recent bush fires in Victoria and 
members participated in cleanup operations and refencing of property. The Task 
Force worked for over 800 man days in assisting the bush fire victims. 

The Darvall Lodge Nursing Home, built in 1973, was purchased by the 
Board of Management of the Royal Freemasons' Homes of Victoria. It is well 
equipped and comprises five single-bed wards, six two-bed wards, five three-bed 
wards and two four-bed wards. It is adjacent to shops and is well served by public 

At present, the Grand Lodge of Victoria has 160 independent units in homes 
throughout the State for the needs and security of the elderly. The number of el- 
derly persons accommodated in various sections of the homes complex is as fol- 
lows: Independent Unit Accommodation situated at Ballarat, Coburg, Geelong, 


Moe, Murrumbeena. Wangaratta and Windsor. 187. In Hostel Accommodation 
situated in Prahran. 247; and in Nursing Home Accommodation in Windsor and 
Noble Park. 228— giving a grand total of 662. 

The Masonic Board Committee grants loans to individual lodges to assist 
them in upgrading their premises. For example. Beulah Masonic Temple re- 
ceived $400 to erect a dividing fence and Pakenham Masonic Temple received 
$9,000 to assist in completing and upgrading the toilet facilities in the lodge 

The Health Department of the Government of Victoria has approved an in- 
crease in the patient bed capacity of the Freemasons' Hospital from 158 to 183. 
The hospital has been used to assist in reducing the demand for urgent health 
care in public hospitals. The Hospital's Charitable Fund continues to provide fi- 
nancial assistance to persons in need who are unable to meet the cost of treatment 
in the hospital. The hospital is supported by donations and bequests from indi- 
viduals, by lodges and their supporters and by auxiliaries. In 1987, the hospital 
will have been in existence for 50 years. 

From the Grand Master's address at the quarterly meeting in December: 

"Brethren, this year has been a splendid one for Freemasonry and a chapter 
of outstanding achievements for the Craft. Seven new lodges have been conse- 
crated. In addition, there have been four lodges formed by amalgamations which 
have grown to new strengths from old foundations. Six of the new lodges have 
been Daylight Lodges, and this is obviously a trend which will continue. This is 
not surprising, because it is well known that more people in Australia are retiring 
earlier and the attractions of a Daylight Lodge to a retired person are very 
great...brethren who might otherwise not have been able to attend night lodges or 
who have found it inconvenient to do so have welcomed the opportunity to return 
to Freemasonry at times which they can manage. 

...Many of our lodges have now reached their Centenary... Let these happy 
events serve to remind us that in the history of any great nation there are the insti- 
tutions that make it great; those who meet together to provide stability and bal- 
ance and a sense of pride that they are citizens of no mean country; who strive to 
uphold the ancient, honourable and accepted standards of good people in all 
ages and of all races; who provide that 'Still point in a turning world,' while the 
evanescent fops and fripperies of fashion swirl about them; who steadfastly con- 
tinue in service to their neighbours, despite the clamour of the shallow minded 
and the miserable mockery of malevolent morons. 

Look at the membership of any lodge over the last century and you will find 
many who in public 'Have done the State some service," and many more who in 
private have been those virtuous men whose names shall never be forgotten; of 
whom the ancient prophet says, Their bodies are buried in peace but their names 
liveth for ever more.' every city of Victoria, in every town, our lodges and our Masonic philoso- 
phy have provided brethren to serve our nation, to fight for her and often die for 
her...we can take pride in what we have done and what we will always strive to 



128th Annual Communication — June 18 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Matt Martin presiding 

Lodges 259 - Membership 41,269 - Loss 1.279 

The Grand Master banned the use of Masonic ciphers in open lodge. Since 
that time the lodge has improved its work and the individual officers have re- 
stored the pride and dignity of the office they hold. Many of the brethren of 
Washington have expressed their satisfaction and pleasure of their lodges doing 
their work with dignity and from memory. 

This past year one of the lodges under the jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of 
Washington joined the Grand Lodge of Alaska. There are still six lodges in Alas- 
ka under the Grand Lodge of Washington. 

On fourteen occasions, the Grand Master granted permission to conduct 
Fair booths. This was done by individual lodges. Master, Warden and Deacon 
Associations, and District and Public Relations Committees. 

The Grand Master recommended to Grand Lodge: 

1. That the Grand Treasurer's office be re-established because of the increase 
in the net worth of the Grand Lodge's portfolio from 6.3 to 20.5 million dollars 
which made the position too much of a burden for the Grand Secretary to handle 
along with his secretarial duties. 

2. That the Grand Lodge office become completely computerized in its daily 

3. That all returns to the Grand Secretary from the lodge secretaries be at- 
tested to by the Master of the lodge and a copy of the same be retained by the 
Master for his records. 

4. That a charge of $20.00 be assessed by the Grand Lodge for each petition 
for the degrees and each petition for affiliation. This money would go to the 
Washington Library and Museum Foundation. 

The Grand Orator concluded his address with these words: "...put into prac- 
tice the principles of our fraternity, both in our lodges and in our communities. 
Let the great light of Masonry shine on all the segments of our lives, setting the ex- 
ample that all men are good and were created to be brothers with each other un- 
der the Fatherhood of God." 



Regular Communications — April 29, November 1 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. George A. Shea. O.B.E. presiding 

Lodges 274 - Membership 14,799 - Loss 433 

During the past year the Grand Master consecrated two new lodges. One was 
a Daylight Lodge— the first in Western Australia. 

The Grand Lodge is planning a Masonic Village at Dianella. The concept 
plan for this project includes provision for 104 well-aged units, a social centre and 
a hostel. It is endeavouring to obtain land for this project as well as for a new Cen- 
tralized Masonic Centre. 

The Board of Benevolence granted 44 scholarships this past year; 31 full 
scholarships at $500.00 each and 13 half scholarships at $250.00 each. As well, the 
Board of Benevolence operates 10 Masonic Villages and one Masonic Hostel and 
Nursing Home. The Masonic Villages have 340 units housing 403 residents. The 
Masonic Hostel has 60 units for frail and aged and the Nursing Home has 45 
nursing beds. The Nursing Home has an occupancy rate of 99.5%. 

The Grand Lodge of Western Australia has had much success with "Entered 
Apprentice Nights." On these special nights, the brethren new to the Craft and 
their wives are assembled for an evening when they are able to obtain greater 
knowledge of the objects and aims of the Craft. The aim is to bring the family 
members and Freemasonry closer together. 

The Grand Master, who was elected for a second term as Grand Master, 
closed his remarks with the following: 

"We must continue our public relations endeavours and never lose an oppor- 
tunity to bring before the community the ideals of Freemasonry and the charita- 
ble activities in which we engage. We have a record in this area of which we can 
be proud and one which can be an answer to those who oppose Freemasonry. It is 
up to each and every one of us to make sure that the information is made known 
to the community at large." 


121st Annual Communication — October 14, 15 

Grand Master M.W. Bro. Philip M. Mero presiding 
Grand Master M.W. Bro. Golden W McCallister elected and installed 

Lodges 155 - Membership 39,145 - Loss 858 


The Grand Master laid the cornerstones for three residential buildings on 
the campus of Shepherdstown College at Shepherdstown and the cornerstone for 
a new lodge building at Marlinton. 

From the Grand Orator's oration at the cornerstone laying at Shepherdstown 

"You have witnessed the Freemasons of West Virginia on one of the oldest 
ceremonies of their long existence, first as workmen laying up the cathedrals. ..and 
later as members of a group of men admonished to have Faith in mankind. Hope 
for men's best undertakings to prevail and Charity to other men, using that term 
in its broadest sense. 

The laying of the cornerstones of these public buildings on campus today 
was according to the old customs and the stones themselves tested by the age-old 
tools of the Mason Craft. As the most recently laid cornerstones of new public 
buildings, they are symbols of the enduring purpose of the people to ensure their 
continued existence by a new beginning. That which prevents beginning again no 
matter what the endeavor, is doubly dangerous, first to the present and second to 
the future. No matter what the cost, to survive, the people must begin again. 

You saw the proper officers apply the square or right angle to the stones, as a 
symbol of virtuous action, the level as the symbol of equality and the plumb as the 
symbol of proper conduct. This was to be certain the stones had the strength and 
soundness to serve the purpose of support for the structure. So a nation of peo- 
ple-measures or tests its strength and ability to support its purposes by the stand- 
ards of requirements of Justice as symbolized by the Square, and Equality as sym- 
bolized by the Level, which is joined with Liberty and Freedom as symbolized by 
the Plumb which measures the relationships of one with another. 

To begin again or to start. ..carries with it some excitement — it is one of the 
good moments of life. We are stimulated by the thought that this time we will be 
doing it better... But maturity, like the power of thought, is won by everyone for 
himself. .thought comes only by man's own effort. One who has not learned to 
think for himself, is not likely to respect that which is beyond his limited experi- 
ence, his notions do not change with the demand of changing times and he be- 
comes fixed in his reaction to other men's thinking. Thinking.. .it is an acquired 
skill. is a personal thing, acquired by each for himself only." 






JULY 15, 1987 

THE GRAND MASTER: I am now going to ask M.W. Bro. Eric W. Nancekivell to 
introduce the speaker. 


Most Worshipful Grand Master, Officers and Members of Grand Lodge. 
Distinguished Guests and Brethren: 

It is my privilege tonight to introduce to you our guest speaker at this great 
Masonic Banquet at our 132nd Annual Communication of Grand Lodge — Bro. 
the Honorable John Ross Matheson. We have been blessed over the years (with 
rare exception) in having exceptionally fine and unusually distinguished 
speakers. This year we are privileged indeed to hear from this outstanding citizen 
and great Mason. Having read his curriculum vitae in preparation for this 
introduction, I am absolutely amazed that any one man in his lifetime to date 
could have accomplished so much, held such a high position in many diverse 
fields and contributed so much to all of these. 

In the first place, Bro. Matheson is a Judge. I have always held Judges in 
considerable awe, perhaps more so than those of you who have had more to do 
with the law and possibly on either side of it. His names — John Ross — are the 
same as the late M.W. Bro. John Ross Robertson, who was a highly esteemed 
Grand Master of this Grand Lodge in 1890 and 1891, and whose books, 
bequeathed to our Grand Lodge, formed the nucleus of our Grand Lodge 

Our speaker was educated at Queen's University, Osgoode Hall Law School, 
Mount Allison University and the University of Western Ontario. He was called 
to the Bar of Ontario in 1948, created Q.C. in 1967 and is now a Judge of the 
District Court of Ontario sitting in Perth, Ontario. 

In the military, he holds the rank of Colonel and served overseas during 
World War II with the R.C.HA 

Our speaker was elected to the House of Commons in 1961 and re-elected in 
1962, 1963, and 1965. He served as Chairman of Commons Standing Committee 
on External Affairs 1963-65 and was Parliamentary Secretary to the Prime 
Minister from 1966-68. 


As an author, Bro. Matheson wrote "Canada's Flag — A Search for a 
Country" and was the prime mover during the flag debate which led to our 
present Canadian Flag. He was also responsible for the research which led to the 
institution of the Order of Canada. 

In Craft Masonry, our distinguished speaker was initiated into Queen's 
Lodge No. 578. at Kingston, in 1948. He was passed and raised in lodges in England. 
He was an active member of Sussex Lodge No. 5 in Brockville and is currently a 
life member of Queen's No. 578 (Kingston), True Briton's No. 14, Perth, and 
Heritage No. 730, Cambridge. It is interesting to note that he was a founding 
member of the French-speaking Loge Lorraine in Aylmer, P.Q. 

In the Scottish Rite, he was coroneted Honorary Inspector-General, 33° in 
1978, and has been a member of the Royal Order of Scotland since 1960. 

In the York Rite, he presided as Preceptor, Gondemar Preceptory, in 1959- 
60; in the Red Cross of Constantine he currently holds the Grand Office of Rt. 
Illustrious Junior General, and is involved in the activities of the Shrine as well. 

If I were to tell you of all the activities of our learned speaker, all of his 
accomplishments, all of the high offices held by him and the honours deservedly 
bestowed on him I would have to preempt all of our speaker's time and more. 
This would be unpardonable, and might even leave me open to a stiff sentence by 
Judge Matheson. 

So, may I present to you this Judge and Parliamentarian, high-ranking 
military officer, author and very active Mason — Bro. Colonel the Honorable John 
Ross Matheson. 


Most Worshipful Grand Master, Officers and Members of Grand Lodge, 
Distinguished Guests and Brothers all: 

Our Grand Master is full of surprises. He is, I think, the St. Francis of 
Freemasonry. Francis of Assissi was no respecter of persons. He spoke to Brother 
Sky and Brother Wind and Brother Moon, and took time to hear what Brother 
Cricket had to say. Tonight he has invited Brother Fieldmouse to address you, 
and as a matter of fact I am standing on a box. There is a parable in all of this. 

I recall an evening in April when the Grand Master and his entourage of 
Grand Lodge Officers dedicated the new temple in Brockville. When the ceremo- 
nies were concluded, the Grand Master drew into the parade the junior brother 
present who was wearing the apron of an initiate. Now this same charity is 
indicated tonight and I thank you for this very wonderful privilege to be with you. 
After forty-seven years as a sidebencher I know that there are those who rule and 
those who obey. There is no audience anywhere I would feel more privileged to 


Now a speech is a challenge. One can try too hard. I remember one such 
address. It was a maiden address in the Commons in England. It was a member 
who had tried to contain all the noble thoughts and aphorisms he had been able 
to accumulate in four years at Oxford. Winston Churchill was asked for his 
comment. He said, "It was a remarkable speech, an unusual speech. This speech 
contained all the cliches known to the English language save for 'Do not flush 
while in station.' " I want, my dear friends, to avoid all the frills and the funnies 
and get to the point. 

Freemasonry is not for everybody. It is primarily for the minority who stand 
resolute for brotherhood in a new era of intolerance, and for those who are 
committed to search for what is better in a society which is tending to lose faith in 
the future. 

And it is wrong for us to suppose that just because we have a common 
'Supreme Being' or 'Creator,' and therefore all humans are kinsfolk, that all men 
are suitable candidates for the science. Only a handful of people ever would 
presume to offer themselves for moral leadership. Not many people truly thirst to 
study ethics and particularly under lay guidance. And many have no taste and no 
aptitude for analogy or metaphor. To put it bluntly — Freemasonry is elitist. 

Each of you here present knows the prodigious effort that is required to 
progress proficiently through the chairs. Only a few, only a very few are prepared 
to invest so much of themselves as have the people in this audience tonight. 
Superb ritual is memorable but what preparation it demands! I remember in 1941 
witnessing a lodge in Lochalsh in Scotland where the chairs were manned by 
older shepherds and crofters whose sons were away to war. I had been passed and 
raised in England after having been initiated in Queen's Lodge, Kingston, while I 
was at Petawawa in 1940. The visitors in Lochalsh were senior officers from the 
Royal Navy. That degree was performed with such perfection and feeling as to 
render it entirely unforgettable. Those men epitomized true and worthy workmen 
and proved the power of pageantry. The drama was their statement about life and 
death. In Ottawa, from time to time, we see similar work exemplified by RCMP 
degree teams which sends Masons away fortified with new resolve and purpose. 

My father was for some eleven years principal of Emmanuel Theological 
College and he regarded prolonged Masonic research to be the equivalent of a 
doctorate in the humanities. In a chaotic world haunted by absolutes we know the 
dangers of spiritual and political extremism. We hunger for a kind of healing to 
bring harmony out of discordant interests and ideas. Masonry is for those who 
are capable of seeing holistically, one race — the human race, for those prepared 
to live and strive to the end that hatred becomes a spent force. 

Charles Peguy, who perished in the opening months of World War I, a 
French serviceman, summed up our entire philosophy in this one utterance. He 
said, "God Himself hopes for and in man; has placed His eternal hope in man's 
hands, and given to him, along with the gift of liberty, the terrible power of 
frustrating or achieving the purposes of Divine Love." 


Masonry places great emphasis upon freedom and has been in the forefront 
of all movements of liberation. Canada's Charter of Rights and Freedoms had as 
its genesis the 1960 Bill of Rights of our Brother, John Diefenbaker. a passionate 
exponent of freedom. Many determinist scholars, Marxist and Freudian, do not 
believe human freedom has much reality. They see little real choice in life and 
without choice there can be no morality. On the other hand the Mason 
acknowledges that both freedom and morality do exist. Man has responsibility 
for his own destiny. With his precious freedoms, now legally guaranteed, he has 
duties. These are to be found not in law books but lodged in people's minds and 
hearts and to be seen in daily living. For, my brethren, unless the lessons learned 
in lodge are 'recreated' into life. Masonry is a sham. 

Twenty years ago RW. Bro. the Hon. Donald Fleming addressed the problem 
of declining numbers. He noted similar trends in churches and service clubs. He 
attributed this to a faster pace of life, cottage retreats and television. Fleming 
stated, "This Order is more than statistics." I agree. There is dignity in the 
intimate lodges which continue to exercise a sustaining moral influence. Masonry 
serves as a 'remnant' to society. 

Discussing the Masonic setting in the Centennial Year 1967 Donald Fleming 
said. ". . . there has been no evidence of a loss of confidence in the ideals and 
teachings of Masonry." He was very jealous, of course, of the reputation of the 
Craft, and recognized then, twenty years ago, no diminution in public respect 
despite a drop in numbers. 

However, eight years ago, here at the Grand Master's Banquet, Fleming 
discussed the judgment of what he called 'a critical, skeptical and indifferent 
generation.' He observed, "today there are many hands that are ready to write 
epitaphs on the wall. It seems to give some great satisfaction when an institution 
like ours is weighed in the balances and can be pronounced wanting." 

Since then the attacks have increased. There is more graffiti on the walls! Let 
us examine this phenomenon and consider why. Let us ask if there is something 
that we might do to add vitality to this beautiful institution that has enriched the 
lives of us all. 

In 1968 I was appointed one of Her Majesty's judges. A colleague said, "John. 
I suppose now you will resign from the Masons." I responded that more than ever 
I was determined to prove worthy of my Masonic obligations, and that I would do 
my very best to act justly, love mercy and walk humbly. 

You may approve of my answer, but please bear in mind that 'it is of 
fundamental importance that justice should not only be done, but manifestly and 
undoubtedly be seen to be done.' Also note that in legal trials and enquiries 
within these last years, particularly the last three years, in Ontario, the West and 
the Maritimes, there has been a succession of attacks with respect to judges and 
juries in relation to Masonic membership. These attacks make damaging 
headlines, but more important they compel us to ask ourselves, "Are we what we 
claim to be?" 


After being 'sworn in' as a judge in 1968 I was invited to speak to the Knights 
of Columbus. I had not been well briefed as to the importance of this assembly, 
and on my feet I informed the audience I had changed plans and would talk on a 
theme I had used earlier at a Masonic Past District Deputies' banquet. I spoke 
partly in French. The heartwarming reception was confirmation that we are not 
alone in our prayers or aspirations. The Masonic doctrine is universal 
brotherhood. In nearly five decades that is all that I have seen. Masonry has 
nothing to hide and it has much to affirm openly. 

One might suppose a charitable organization whose origins hark back to the 
springtime of the world, to the very dawn of time, whose spirit is to unite, and 
though religious in character espouses no creed and permits no discussion of 
religion or politics, would commend a wide acceptance. Everyone knows by now 
that save for modes of recognition there are no Masonic secrets. Fifty years ago 
Lome Pierce wrote, "The secret of Freemasonry is that there is no secret." I would 
qualify this a bit and put it 'what secret there is is for each man to discover for 

This is good reason for the caution against solicitation. Freemasonry is a 
'search for truth' which implies openness of mind and a desire to grow. This 
requires a perfect freedom of inclination. Within Freemasonry there can never be 
dictation, direction and even guidance concerning beliefs. The search for 'the true 
secrets' is ongoing, continuous and entirely personal. 

If a Berlin Wall exists between us and others it is not of Masonic construc- 
tion, and we would tear it down were we able. Masonry is open to those who 
believe in God, by whatever name he is summoned, and in morality. It aspires to 
overturn barriers and leap over the frontiers. We remember the 'trowel,' a 
common instrument of labour, which by spreading cement unites a building into 
one common mass. We seek unity not in any belief system but rather in mutual 
trust, respect, affection and forbearance. 

I said Masonry is for those committed to a search for what is better in a 
society losing its faith in the future. In 1969 one of the greatest Canadians that I 
know, Northrop Frye, declared: "A century ago one of the most solidly rooted 
assumptions in our culture was the sense of continuity in time. History revealed 
an increasing purpose in its passing; consistency of action throughout life was 
what gave dignity to man and a real significance to his virtues, or even his vices. 
This belief in teleology, that time revealed a design and a meaning as it contin- 
ued, had been built into our religion and philosophy from ancient times. . . . This 
teleological sense is . . . disappearing. . . . This loss of the sense of a future implicit 
in the present has naturally created a panic or latent hysteria, the future being 

feared in proportion to its meaninglessness "I heard Northrop Frye make this 

statement in Kingston. 

The historian H. A L. Fisher could discern no plot, no rhythm, no 
predetermined pattern in human affairs. He saw only the play of the contingent 
and the unforeseen, just 'one damned thing after another.' As noble a philosopher 
as Canada's George Grant laments the loss of our security of the past and 


questions the assumption of human progress. He has confidence in the Creator 
but he entertains grave doubts about the creature. The Mason is rather old- 
fashioned, believing that he is on a pilgrimage under Divine auspices. Despite the 
barbarism of the 20th Century he still thinks in terms of continuity. He refuses to 
abandon hope. R.W. Bro. Walter Mortlock has delivered inspired addresses on 
the reality of progress, man's insatiable search for what is better, humanity's 
inherent craving for perfection. 

The Mason prepares for 'the long home from whence he came.' The text I 
most revere, it was my grandfather John Matheson's last sermon, he lost two sons 
in World War I, was, 'For here have we no continuing city, but we seek one to 

I wear on my lapel the 'forget-me-not badge' of a brother who sat in lodge in 
Germany. Adolf Hitler, whose mission was to cleanse the world from 'the 
despicable Jew-Freemason embrace.' is dead. His credo is discredited although 
the atrocity and 'hate literature' trials keep alive the obscene terrors of the past. 

At Bergen-Belsen I memorized those extraordinary words of the child Anne 
Frank before she was murdered. She wrote, "I believe there is some good in every 
human being." Bless her! May we never betray that conviction and pray that evil 
such as befell her shall never find lodgment again on planet earth! 

We live in a climate of widely polarized opinions. Every community has 
produced its individual dogmas. Because of its liberality Freemasonry is attacked 
today not only by the extreme Right and Left but vigorously by some devout 
persons who cling for security and refuge to the precise words of a creed, ideology 
or portion of scripture. These righteous people distrust persons who seek new 
meanings behind the metaphor. Thinking they drink the 'pure milk of the word' 
they find enquiry or interchange repugnant and threatening. Are they not 'the 
true believers?' They abhor the thought of being 'yoked' with the unwashed and 
ask "Wherefore should light have communion with darkness?" 

Let me remind you of some of the language that we find in Mein Kampf that 
we read in the thirties. Hitler wrote, ". . . The greatness of any active organization 
. . . lies in the religious fanaticism and intolerance in which it attacks all others, 
being fanatically convinced that it alone is right. . . ." Hitler continued, "The 
greatness of Christendom lay not in any attempts to reconcile itself with the 
philosophical opinions of the ancients . . . but in unrelenting and fanatical 
proclamation and defence of its own doctrines." Now this extremism, so 
completely contrary to what I understand to be the spirit of Jesus, with its shrill 
ring of desperation, ushered in the most systematic and barbaric assault upon 
human dignity that this world has known. At Treblinka when the Polish people 
understood what was happening they were appalled and they commented that 
since the world began no one had murdered so many people. 

Fortunately, faith need not be undergirded by fanaticism. Minds like 
Lecomte du Nouy, with focus upon universal thought, or Pierre Teilhard de 
Chardin, urging us to go on seeking because the world will explode if it does not 


learn to love, or Hans Kung, who would have all men share their precious partial 
insight respecting God, these spiritual pilgrims prove there is a far better way, of 
freedom and openness and sharing — the Masonic way. Is this not what the prayer 
meant 'that they may be one?' 

Dr. Kung writes, "Not only Muslims in Allah, but also Hindus in Brahma, 
Buddhists in the Absolute, Chinese in heaven or in the Tao, are seeking one and 
the same absolutely first absolutely last reality, which for Jews and Christians is 
the one true God." 

It is through symbols, metaphor and allegory that truth is communicated. 
The most eloquent symbol is a human life. Masons appropriate shamelessly 
those they admire into their fraternity, Solomon, Zerubbabel, Noah, Constantine, 
Robert the Bruce. The roster is long, one could go on all night. I would not be 
astonished if the names of Blaise Pascal, Mahatma Gandhi, Dag Hammarskjold, 
Martin Luther King, Jean Vanier, Dr. Jonah Salk and John the 23rd were 
included in some future list. 

The Most Worshipful the Grand Master invited me to be a bit challenging so 
I enquire, 'Does this Masonic generation, our Masonic generation, have anything 
really worthwhile to declare? Or, is it content to live off the nourishment of the 
past?' We know the 17th, 18th and 19th centuries made rich contribution to the 
mystic art as a speculative science. Think of the advances that have occurred in 
the seven decades of my lifetime in medicine, science, art, music, law and 
engineering, even in theology. MW Bro. Dr. Eric Nancekivell told us five years 
ago that the volume of medical knowledge doubles every ten years! What 
'recreation' has occurred in Craft Masonry in my lifetime? If we worship the 
words, the mere ritual, the meaning escapes us and we relegate Freemasonry to 
the cultural archives or museum. Only by constantly rewriting these ancient 
truths into relevant contemporary form do we keep them dynamic. 

Remember that the great mythologies, plots, themes of the ancient world, the 
classics, the lively oracles of God — the Bible, the works of Blake, Milton, 
Shakespeare and Shaw, have been reworked literally hundreds of times, and 
through all of these 'recreations' they have flourished. Consider how many 
symphonic orchestras around the world have 'rearranged' Beatle music within 
the last twenty years, and how often great ballets have been 'rechoreographed!' 
There is no jurisdiction anywhere better equipped to usher in a rich renaissance 
of Masonic music, literature, poetry, drama than this one here had we only the 
desire. In our computer and space age we hunger for new and apt metaphors. We 
might author our own 'Charter of Duties and Obligations' lest we focus unduly 
upon the 'Rights and Freedoms.' Why should we not underwrite new recordings 
of the masonically inspired music of our departed brethren — Mozart, Mendels- 
sohn, Sibelius, Beethoven, Haydn and Wagner? And where could this be more 
tastefully accomplished than right in Toronto? 

It was with Masonry as a model that I developed the idea for an Order of 
Canada during the years before Canada's Centennial. A constitution and flag 
appeared to be insufficient. What was needed was living example of what 


constitutes great citizenship. Masefield said. "Patriotism is not a song in the street 
and a flag flying from a window, but it is a burden to be borne, a thing to labour 
for and to suffer for. and to die for." 

The jewel of the Order was developed from the motif of the snow crystal, 
each geometric hexagon perfect and unique. My draftsman on design was Fit. Sgt. 
Bruce Beatty. RCAF. who first saw Masonic light in Lorraine Lodge in Metz. 
France, in 1961. The scriptural foundation is from Isaiah 55 where it refers to the 
snow from heaven 'which watereth the earth, and maketh it bring forth and bud.' 
The burden of the entire chapter is the surpassing bounty of God. 

For motto I selected Hebrews 11:16. 'Desirers of a Better Country' in latin 
form. 'Desiderantes Meliorem Patriam.' The verse reads in full. "But now they 
desire a better country, that is. an heavenly: wherefore God is not ashamed to be 
called their God: for he hath prepared for them a city." 

Canadians here present may remember the shock and anguish of Mr. 
Pearson, my chief, after he misdirected the press gallery to Hebrews 12:16. which 
warns against fornicators and profane persons such as Esau, 'who for one morsel 
of meat sold his birthright." 

Addresses at a Grand Master's Banquet. I find, frequently contain verse, and 
I have included one sonnet of my own. Wolfe and Montcalm you will recall were 
Freemasons. The stone spire beside Dufferin Terrace bearing these two names 
was erected by brethren of a Quebec City lodge formed by Lord Lovat's Fraser 
Highlanders — those who were chosen by Wolfe to scale the heights in 1759. The 
monument, like the great Washington Memorial, is symbolism at its best, a lesson 
in love. This is my poem: 


Valiant souls were raised from bloodied earth 
of battlefield to Grand Orient on high. — 
Wolfe and Montcalm were warriors of worth 
each for his country reconciled to die. 

These heroes patronized the mystic art 

with square and compass, level, plumb and plan 

aware that brethren cannot live apart 

from duty, sacrifice, or rights of man. 
Masons built a monument of stone 
to signify the loss — two enemies, alas, 
to show a brother need not lie alone; 
it towers above the reconciling grass. 

From the conflict came this certain good 

a kindly nation pledged to brotherhood. 

My brethren, before leaving my home, which only MW. Bro. Howard Polk 
will know, Rideau Ferry, only a stone's throw from Otter Lake and his Mother 
Lodge. Otter No. 504, 1 had a phone call from our Most Worshipful and beloved 


Brother, Most Rev. Dr. William L. Wright. Any call from the Sault, from that great 
soul, is like a benediction. He was thinking of me and of my responsibilities. And 
his presence is surely with us here tonight. 

What would that dear brother have me say to you by way of conclusion? 

Gentlemen, you are the statesmen of the Craft, the leaders, in this very room, 
of more than one million Masons. The Grand Geometrician hopes for and in 
men, in your good selves, to achieve the purposes of His Divine Love. What a tall 
order, what a sublime reason for living! 

Despite the overwhelming and cruel setbacks of this Century let us think of 
this fragile earth as our common home and all its inhabitants as our family. Let 
us endeavour to prove in our time that faith is stronger than doubt and love is 
greater than hate. 

I thank you. 

Deputy Grand Master's Thanks to Bro. Matheson: 

Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Bro. Colonel The Honorable John Ross 
Matheson, Distinguished Head Table Guests, and my Brethren: 

It is a rare privilege and an honour to provide an expression of sincere 
gratitude and to tender well deserved commendations to a very interesting, 
knowledgeable, talented and distinguished Mason — our guest speaker this 

Bro. Matheson, you portray a man who practises universality in your philos- 
ophy and your teachings and you have instilled within us good feelings of those 

You portray a man of great personal courage. Your past accomplishments 
reflect your determination and resourcefulness. 

You reveal the sterling qualities of a true and patriotic statesman. We thank 
you for your lifetime efforts in acquiring our beloved flag — a symbol of our 
unity — much the same as the trowel in Masonry. 

Your address provides us with a miniscule insight to your love of history and 
the pleasure reading from great authors. You whet our appetite by paraphrasing a 
few of their greatest quotations. 

It was a revelation to many that Masonry was a model as you worked so 
diligently developing the idea for the "Order of Canada." 

You leave us with effervescing thoughts to take home to our respective lodges 
and our Grand Lodges. 

You leave us with an excitement of hope and we thank you. 

INDEX 289 


Addresses of Board Members 200 

Address of Guest Speaker, J. R. Matheson Appendix "A" 

Addresses of Lodge Secretaries 138-165 

Address of M.W. the Grand Master 25 

Address of Welcome to Grand Lodge 24 

Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings, Report of 103 

Advisory Committee 79 

Amendments to the Constitution 131 

Annual Communication of G. L. when and where held 2 

Annual Communication of G. L. Lodges represented 4 

Appointment of Committee on Grand Master's Address 45 

Appointment of Grand Lodge Officers 135 

Appointment of Members of Board of General Purposes 135 

Appointment of Scrutineers 79 

Audit and Finance, Report of Board on 126 

Auditor, Report of 60 

Awards Committee, Report of. 132 

Benevolence. Report of Board on 107 

Biography of Grand Master 1 

Blood Donors' Committee, Report of 90 

Board of General Purposes — 

Appointment of Members 135 

Committees of 202 

Election of Members Ill 

List of Members 198 

Post Office Address of Members 200 

Bulletin— Report of Policy Committee 96 

Buttons Awarded 76 

Centennial Celebrations 43 

Committees 202 

Condition of Masonry, Report of Board on 86 

Constitution and Jurisprudence, Report on 115 

Credentials, Report of Committee on 1 10 

Deaths 185 

Deceased Brethren, Report of Board on 46 

Delegates Registered 4 

Disposition of Notices of Motion 131 

Distinguished Guests, Reception of 22 

District Deputy Grand Masters, Election of. 134 

District Deputy Grand Masters, List of. 134, 198. 200 

District Deputy Grand Masters, Reports of. 79 

Districts. List of Lodges by 166 

District Receptions 43 

Election of District Deputy Grand Masters 134 

Election of Grand Lodge Officers Ill 

Especial Communications 30 

Estimates of Receipts and Expenditures for the year ending 

April 30. 1988 127 

Foreign Grand Lodges, Rep's and Secy's 209 

Foundation, Report on Masonic 1 17 

Fraternal Correspondence 101 and 215 

Fraternal Relations, Report on 102 

290 INDEX 

Grand Chaplain, Report of 1 14 

Grand Lodge. Closing of 137 

Grand Lodge. Especial Communication of. 30 

Grand Lodge. Opening of 2 

Grand Lodge. Second Day 1 10 

Grand Lodge Officers. List of 198 

Grand Master's Address 25 

Grand Master's Address. Report of Committee on 1 12 

Grand Master's Banquet Address Appendix "A" 

Grand Representatives. Appointment of 32 

Grand Representatives. List of 209 

Grand Representatives Present at Annual Communication 3 

Grand Representatives Received 59 

Grand Secretary. Report of 76 

Grand Secretaries. Foreign Grand Lodges 209 

Grand Treasurer. Report of 61 

Grievances and Appeals. Report of Board on 123 

Guests Speak 137 

Guests. Introduction of 22 

Honorary Members of Board 201 

Honorary Members of this Grand Lodge 207 

In Memoriam Pages 48 

Installation of Grand Lodge Officers 133 

Investments. Commutation Fund 72 

Investments. General Fund 71 

Investments. Memorial Fund 73 

Lapel Buttons Awarded 76 

Library. Report of Committee 93 

Lodge Buildings. Report of Advisory Committee on 103 

Lodges, Alphabetically 175 

Lodges by District 166 

Lodges by Location 180 

Lodges Represented at Annual Communication 4 

Lodges. Returns of 138-165 

Long Range Planning. Report of Committee on 97 

Masonic Education. Report of Board on 81 

Masonic Foundation. Report on 117 

Matheson. John R.— Address by Appendix "A" 

Medals Awarded 31. 76 

Members present at Annual Communication 4 

Memorial Pages 48 

Minutes of Previous Communication Confirmed 24 

Nominations of District Deputy Grand Masters 134 

Notices of Motion, Disposition of 13 1 

Officers of Grand Lodge. Appointment of 135 

Officers of Grand Lodge. Election of 1 1 1 

Officers of Grand Lodge. Installed and Invested 133-135 

Officers of Grand Lodge. List of 198 

Officers of Grand Lodge. 1855-1987 .' 204 

Officers of Grand Lodge present at Annual Communication 2 

Order of Business 24 

Past Grand Masters Introduced 24 

Past Rank '. 29 

Printing and Publications. Report of Board on 104 

INDEX 291 

Reception of Grand Representatives c Q 

Recognition of 100 Years' Existence ZZZZZZZZZ 31 

Report of Board of General Purposes on— 

Audit and Finance p ft 

Benevolence ZZZZZ in? 

Condition of Masonry !ZZZZZZZ »6 

Constitution and Jurisprudence I f c 

Deceased Brethren i? 

Fraternal Correspondence ."..'". imTnH ->i£ 

Fraternal Relations iuiand215 

Grievances and Appeals ,?; 

Masonic Library '" ii 

Printing and Publications Z.....Z. ini 

Masonic Education XT 

Warrants ..ZZZZZ..ZZ in) 

Report of the Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings im 

Report of Auditor 1 V£ 

Report of the Awards Committee Z" i r> 

Report of Blood Donors' Committee ™ 

Report of Committee on Credentials ,]« 

Report of Committee on Grand Master's Address [ ," 

Reports of District Deputy Grand Masters.... 7 q 

Report of Grand Chaplain , , T 

Report of Grand Secretary i? 

Report of Grand Treasurer Z.Z I? 

Report of Committee on Long Range Planning q 7 

Report of Scrutineers of the Ballot , , j 

Report of Policy Committee on Bulletin qi 

Representatives of Foreign Grand Lodges. List of ->na 

Restorations r^ 

Returns of Lodges ;; c J™ 

Rules of Order 13 ,2 


Scrutineers. Appointment of 7q 

Scrutineers. Report of . ( , 

Second Day of Grand Lodge , Ji 

Secretaries of Grand Lodges 9 AA 

Secretaries. Addresses of Lodge 138-165 

Seminars, Report of Committee on Annual Communication Z ~1 ft S 

Special Committees i£{ 

Suspensions, N.P.D ZZZZZZZZZZZ 193 

Visitations ., .. 


Warrants. Report on , ni 

William Mercer Wilson Medal Awarded ZZZZZZZZZZZZZ! 31 


9157 00440816 


T% pj )jzj 



— OF- 


In the Province of Ontario 

OFFICERS 1987 - 88 

G.M M.W. Bra Wm. R. Pellow, 240 Wharncliffe Rd. N., Suite 300 London N6H 4P: 

D.G.M RW. Bro. David C. Bradley. 81 Hillsdale Ave. W. Toronto M5P 1G 

G.S.W. R.W. Bro. James R. Gilpin, Box 85 Perth K7H 3E: 

GJ.W. R.W. Bro. Frank G. Dunn, 2134 Greenhurst Ave Mississauga L4X IX 

G.Chap R.W. Bro. R Cerwyn Davies. 2330 Bridletowne Circle. Suite 1503 Agincourt MlW3Pi 

G.Treas M.W. Bro. James N. Allan. 41 1 Maple St Dunnville N 1 A 2G 

G.Secy M.W. Bro. Robert E. Davies. Box 217 Hamilton L8N 3C 

G.Reg R.W. Bro. JackS. Hudson, 21 Kenmore Ave Cambridge N1S 3H 

G.Dir. of Cers VW. Bro. Philip R. Brown. 3 1 3 Brock St London N6K 2M 

The District Deputy Grand Masters 

Algoma John H. McMullin. 219 Marlborough Rd Thunder Bay P7B 4G 

Algoma East M. Wayne Guest. 78 Connaught St.. Box 1 1 14 Chapleau POM IK 1 

Brant William E. Croome, 198 Dufferin Ave Brantford N3T 4R 

Bruce Murray E. Robins, General Delivery Miller Lake N0H 1Z 1 

Chatham George E.Taylor, 158 Furnival Rd Rodney N0L 2C 

Eastern Clifford W Rees. P.O. Box 352 Ingleside K0C 1M 

Frontenac William R. Ovens. 314 Lakeview Ave Kingston K7M 3Vi 

Georgian William T Anderson, 13 Peacock Lane BarrieL4N3R 

Grey Ralph G. Gillespie, 52 First Ave Orangeville L9W 1 J 

Hamilton A R. John Bennett. 2422 New St.. Apt. 13 Burlington L7R 1 J 

Hamilton B William J. Hawkins. 478 Pinedale Ave Burlington L7L 3W 

Hamilton C Frank H. Adams. 2 Wesite Ave Dundas L9H 5M 

London East J. Neil McGowan. 295 Burlington Cres London N5Z 3G< 

London West K. Mackenzie Tilden, 303 Riverside Dr London N6H 1G 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Robert D. Carr, R.R. 1 Bracebridge P0B 1C 

Niagara A Robert W McGilvray, 3 Parkdale Dr. Thorold L2V 2N 

Niagara B Melvin A. Pretty. 7151 Reixinger Rd Niagara Falls L2E 6Si 

Nipissing East G. David Robson, 105Niven St., Box 424 Haileybury P0J IK 

North Huron Norm D. Wilson, Box 24 Fordwich NOG IV 

Ontario Leonard W. H. Waltham. 3445 Audley Rd, R.R. 1 Brooklin LOB 1C 

Ottawa 1 Grant B. Bowman Kenmore K0A2GI 

Ottawa 2 Charles E. Clark. 36 Larkspur Dr. NepeanK2H6K 

Peterborough Ronald M. Watson, 289 Wilson St Peterborough K9J IS 1 

Prince Edward Douglas L. Geen, 636 Freemont Rd Belleville K8N 1Z 

St. Lawrence Harold E. Shannon, Box 132 Lyn K0E 1MI 

St. Thomas George R. Gale. 337 Erie St Port Stanley N0L 2A 

Sarnia Hugh MacDougall, 700 Guthrie Dr. Sarnia N7V lXi 

South Huron H. Kenneth Moor, R.R. 3 Lucan N0M 2J< 

Sudbury-Manitoulin William S. Napier, 793 Churchill Ave Sudbury P3A4A 

Temiskaming Paul B. Ashley, 56-5th St., P.O. Box 402 Smooth Rock Falls POL 2Bi 

Toronto 1 Lindel W Brown, 1 108 McBride Ave Mississauga L5C 1M: 

Toronto 2 Wilbur Ayre, 35 Warrender Ave.. Apt. 209 Islington M9B 5Z. 

Toronto 3 Robert M. Young, 104 Lilian Dr. Scarborough MIR 3W: 

Toronto 4 Clayton E. Bradshaw, 14 Armada Court Scarborough M 1G 1 X 

Toronto 5 C. Sydney Wood, 10 BoxburyRd Etobicoke M9C 2W; 

Toronto 6 John M. Robinson, 9 Sandhill Dr Rexdale M9V 1H( 

Toronto 7 Ian A. Brown. 13185 Bramalea Rd. R.R. 4 Caledon East L0N 1E( 

Victoria Gary S. Morgan. Box 626 Beaverton L0K 1AI 

Waterloo Arthur G. Wolfe. 71 Samuel St Kitchener N2H IP' 

Wellington Gerry DeKruyf. R.R. 1 Puslinch NOB 2JI 

Western William S. Hagarty, 119-lst St., Box 492 Rainy River P0W 1L( 

Wilson Robert M. Oliphant, 55 Altadore Cres Woodstock N4S 5G: 

Windsor James N. Hayes. 606-120 Caron Ave Windsor N9A6W 

The One Hundred and Thirty-third Annual Communication of the Grand Lodge A.F & A.M. o 
Canada, in the Province of Ontario, will be held in the City of Toronto, on Wednesday and Thursday 
July 20 and 21, 1988. 

Grand Lodge Office: 363 King St. W., Hamilton (P.O. Box 217)